Oops!... I Did It Again (album)

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Oops!... I Did It Again
Britney Spears - Oops!... I Did It Again.png
Studio album by Britney Spears
Released May 3, 2000 (2000-05-03)
Recorded November 1999 – February 2000
Studio
Genre
Length 44:37
Label Jive
Producer
Britney Spears chronology
...Baby One More Time
(1999)...Baby One More Time1999
Oops!... I Did It Again
(2000)
Britney
(2001)Britney2001
Singles from Oops!...I Did It Again
  1. "Oops!... I Did It Again"
    Released: March 27, 2000
  2. "Lucky"
    Released: August 8, 2000
  3. "Stronger"
    Released: November 13, 2000
  4. "Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know"
    Released: January 15, 2001

Oops!... I Did It Again is the second studio album by American singer Britney Spears. It was released on May 16, 2000 in the United States through Jive Records. Its music incorporates pop, dance-pop, and teen pop styles, much in the vein of her debut studio album ...Baby One More Time (1999).[3] The album also explores a more funkier and R&B sound, while Spears also covers the Rolling Stones' "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction" and the Jets' "You Got It All" (the latter was included only on the Japanese edition of the album). Contributions to the album's production came from a wide range of producers, including Max Martin, Rami Yacoub, Per Magnusson, David Kreuger, Kristian Lundin, Jake Schulze, Darkchild, and Robert John "Mutt" Lange.[5]

Upon its release, Oops!... I Did It Again received generally favorable reviews from music critics. It debuted atop the US Billboard 200, with first-week sales of 1,319,000 copies, breaking the previous Nielsen SoundScan record for the highest debut-week album sales by a female artist.[6] This record was broken fifteen years later following the release of the album 25 by Adele, which sold over 3.38 million copies in its first week of release.[7] Oops!... I Did It Again also reached number one in fifteen other countries while peaking inside the top five in Australia, Finland, Japan, New Zealand and the United Kingdom. It was her second album to receive a diamond certification from the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA).[8] The album has sold over twenty million copies to date making it Spears's second best-selling album after ...Baby One More Time.[9][10]

Four singles were released from the album. Its title track became an international hit, reaching number one in Australia, Canada, Italy, the Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Poland, Romania, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland and the United Kingdom while peaking within the top five in Austria, Belgium, Finland, France, Germany and Ireland, and at number nine on the US Billboard Hot 100. Its second single "Lucky" peaked at number one in Austria, Germany, Sweden and Switzerland, within the top ten in Australia, Belgium, Canada, Denmark, Ireland, Italy, the Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Poland, Romania and the United Kingdom, and at number twenty-three on the US Billboard Hot 100. Its third single "Stronger" became a top-ten hit in Austria, Finland, Germany, Poland, Romania, Sweden, Switzerland and the United Kingdom, peaking at number eleven on the US Billboard Hot 100, becoming the highest-selling single of the album in the United States, receiving a gold certification in Australia, Denmark, Germany, New Zealand, Sweden and the United States. Its final single, "Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know", became a moderate hit on the charts, peaking at number one in Romania, and within the top ten in Austria, Poland and Switzerland, but failed to chart on the US Billboard Hot 100.

Background and development[edit]

"When I did the first album, I had just turned 16. I mean, when I look at the album cover, I'm like, 'Oh, my lordy.' I know this next album's going to be totally different--especially the material. I just got finished recording the first six tracks in Sweden two months ago, and the material is so much more funkier and edgier. And, of course, it's more mature because I've grown as a person too."
—Spears on the progression of her material for the album.[11]

After vacationing for six days following the completion of the ...Baby One More Time Tour in September 1999, Spears returned to New York City to begin recording songs for her next album; the majority of the recording took place in November. It featured contributions from Max Martin, Eric Foster White, Diane Warren, Robert Lange, Steve Lunt, and Babyface.[12] The songs "Oops!... I Did It Again", "Walk On By", "What U See (Is What U Get)", and "Don't Go Knockin' On My Door" were the first to be recorded at Martin's Cheiron Studios in the first week of November; followed by "Stronger" and "Lucky", which were finalized (along with the title track) in January 2000. Spears recorded "Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know" at Robert Lange's villa in Switzerland in December 1999; Lange produced the song.[13] "Where Are You Now" was recorded at Cheiron Studios in November and finished at Battery Studios in New York City in January. "Girl in the Mirror" and "Can't Make You Love Me"'s instrumental track and melody were recorded in the fall of 1999 in Sweden, with Spears recording the vocals in mid-January at Parc Studios in Orlando, Florida.[14][15] Spears returned to New York, linking up with producer Steve Lunt to record Diane Warren's "When Your Eyes Say It" at Battery Studios on Friday, January 28, 2000, which preceded her TRL appearance that day. "One Kiss from You" was also recorded at Battery Studios but was later finished at 3rd Floor in New York City. Spears also recorded the last track for the album "Dear Diary" which would later be completed at East Bay Recording in Tarrytown, New York and at Avatar Studios in New York City. Another song recorded during these sessions was "Heart". Her cover of "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction" was recorded with Rodney Jerkins at Pacifique Recording Studios in Hollywood, California during February 24–26, 2000 after attending the 42nd Annual Grammy Awards.[16][17]

By January, the then-untitled album was halfway to completion; Spears had worked on it primarily in the United States and Sweden, and finalized material in New York City.[12] She was heavily pressured after ...Baby One More Time's huge commercial success, stating: "It's kind of hard following ten million, I have to say. But after listening to the new material and recording it, I'm really confident with it."[18] Upon the release of Oops!...I Did It Again, Spears said: "I mean, of course there's some pressure", and added: "But in my opinion, [Oops!] is a lot better than the first album. It's edgier – it has more of an attitude. It's more me, and I think teenagers will relate to it more." Geoff Mayfield, director of Billboard charts, added that the decision to release Oops!... I Did It Again less than a year and a half after Spears' debut amounts to "very smart timing. My philosophy is when you have a young fan base, get 'em while they're hot."[19]

Music and lyrics[edit]

"Oops!... I Did It Again" was considered as a sequel to Spears' debut album, "...Baby One More Time" (1999),[3] percolating with a carefully measured blend of familiar pop, funk, R&B and power balladry.[20] Spears said during an interview that the album has a more mature, R&B-flavored pop sound. "It's not something I changed purposefully", Spears said of the album's sound and added: "It's just something that kind of changed on itself with me being older. My voice has changed a little bit and I'm more confident, and I think that comes across on the material."[11] One of its producers, Rodney "Darkchild" Jerkins talked about working with Spears on a Rolling Stones cover, stating: "It's going to shock everybody", adding: "It has flavors of the original, but it's a straight 2000 version — new to the ear. Which I think is cool, because people who appreciate that song are going to love it. And I made it so new and young that the young kids that love Britney are going to love it. It's going to grab both a mature and young audience."[21] Spears also worked with Robert "Mutt" Lange, telling MTV News: "When you hear the song, it's so pure and delicate. It's just one of those songs that pull you in", and added: "I think they wrote it 'specially for me, because the lyrics of the song, if you really listen … they're more of what I can relate to, 'cause they're kind of young lyrics, I think. I don't think Shania would probably sing some of the words that I'm saying."[21]

Songs[edit]

The title track and opening song, "Oops!... I Did It Again", was compared to her debut single, "...Baby One More Time" (1998), featuring a slap-and-pop bassline, synthesizer chord stabs and a mechanized beat. Lyrically, the song sees Spears warning to an overeager prospective lover: "Oops, you think I'm in love/That I'm sent from above — I'm not that innocent."[22] The song also breaks down for a spoken-word interlude, involving a line from the film Titanic (1997).[22] The second track "Stronger" is a synthpop[23] and R&B-infused track,[21] which is lyrically a declaration of independence, where Spears leaves a partner who treats her like property.[24] The line "my loneliness ain't killing me no more" makes reference to the verse "my loneliness is killing me" from her song "...Baby One More Time".[21] Another R&B-infused track, which also adds a bit more funk to the mix,[21] "Don't Go Knocking on My Door" finds Spears confidently forging ahead after a breakup.[24] The fourth track, a cover of the Rolling Stones' "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction", begins with mushy guitar plucking and breathy coos, until a dry, crackling lockstep is thrown down, turning the song into an urban stomp.[1] The dance-pop version also jettisons the song's final verse and adds some new lyrics[21] ("how white my shirts could be" becomes "how tight my skirt should be").[2] "[It] was my idea [to record the song]", Spears said. "I was just like, 'I like this song,' and I think it will be a really cool combination working with [hip-hop producer] Rodney [Jerkins] and doing a really funky song like that."[25] The fifth track, "Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know", was co-written by country-pop singer-songwriter Shania Twain and her then-husband, producer Robert "Mutt" Lange, who also produced the track.[21] The ballad, which boasts a slinky keyboard riff and Lange's characteristically lavish production, finds Spears allowing a bit of country twang into her vocals as she begs a lover to reveal his feelings: "My friends say you're into me ... but I need to hear it straight from you", she sings.[21] The sixth track "What U See (Is What U Get)" demands respect by rebuking a jealous partner,[24] while the seventh track, "Lucky", is a heart-rending tale of a Hollywood starlet's loneliness, proving that fame can be empty.[24] "If there's nothing missing in my life/Then why do these tears come at night?", she asks.[23] "School crush" is the theme of "One Kiss from You",[24] a track that has a reggae-style beat and lyrics about the feelings of falling in love, and the quickness of it,[26] with Spears cooing that after only one kiss she sees her entire future with her lover.[27] The ballad "Where Are You Now" talks about wanting to know where a previous love is, and what that person is up to, so that she can finally let them go and find closure.[28] Lines on "Can't Make You Love Me", an Europop song,[1] state that fancy cars and money pale in comparison to true love,[24] with Spears singing: "I'm just a girl with a crush on you."[1] The mid-tempo, synth-backed "When Your Eyes Say It", written by songwriter Diane Warren, combines a string section with a loping hip hop beat,[21] while Spears makes her own songwriting debut on the modest, keyboard-driven ballad "Dear Diary", which she said is autobiographical. On the track, she sings of wanting to become "so much more than friends" with a boy.[21]

Promotion[edit]

In late 1999, Spears promoted her upcoming album in Europe with live performances of her past songs. She appeared on Smash Hits in the United Kingdom.[29] In Italy, she did a short interview on the television show TRL Italy in early 2000.[29] and gave a surprise performance in Paris in May 2000.[30] In Australia, Spears appeared on The House of Hits and Russell Gilbert Live on May 13.[29] In Spain, she gave an interview with El Rayo on September 8 and October 24.[29] Spears performed at large venues in the United Kingdom, including Birmingham, the Wembley Arena in London, and the Manchester Evening News Arena. She was accompanied by NSYNC, who toured with her during a short United Kingdom outing in October 2000.[30]

In the United States, Spears appeared on Saturday Night Live on May 13, The Rosie O'Donnell Show on May 15, and Teen People's 25 Under 25 on May 26.[31] On May 10, she was interviewed on Late Night with Conan O'Brien.[29] On May 13, Spears was both the host and musical guest on NBC's Saturday Night Live. She also performed on NBC's The Tonight Show with Jay Leno on May 23.[32] Spears' held her post-TRL listening party, "Britney's First Listen", on May 16, and was toast the arrival of her album on next Tuesday's installment of TRL that started at 3:30 p.m. (ET).[33] On May 14, she was at Times Square studios for two hours of "Britney Live" that started at noon.[33] Spears performed "Oops!... I Did It Again" on MTV's All Access: Backstage with Britney that was broadcast on July 19, 2000.[29] On September 7, at the 2000 MTV Video Music Awards in New York City at the Radio City Music Hall, Spears gave a memorable live performance.[34] which included a cover of the Rolling Stones's hit single "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction" (1965) and her own hit "Oops!... I Did It Again", released earlier that year. While she began her segment in a black suit, she shocked the audience and the media while, at only the age of eighteen, ripped it off to display a revealing, flesh-colored stage outfit with hundreds of strategically placed Swarovski crystals.[35] One month before the release of the album, Spears headed to Hawaii on Easter Sunday so she could tape a Fox television special titled Britney Spears in Hawaii. The free concert started at 6:00 p.m. on the beach in front of the Hilton Hawaiian Village lagoon in Honolulu, Hawaii.[36] The Fox concert event was intended to serve as a preview of Spears' Oops!... I Did It Again album that features her twelve new songs.[36] Spears had on a month-long international promotional tour in support of Oops!... I Did It Again, and on May 2, she had a press event at Kokusai Forum Hall in Tokyo, and made stops in both London and Hawaii.[37] Spears was also among the scheduled performers on the 42nd Annual Grammy Awards, which aired on CBS at 8 p.m. (ET/PT).[38] She was also expected to appear on a Grammy-day TRL.[38]

Tour[edit]

The album was supported by the Oops!... I Did It Again World Tour, which visited North America, Europe, and Brazil as part of Rock in Rio. On the Crazy 2K Tour, Spears introduced the songs "Oops!... I Did It Again" and "Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know". On June 24, 2000, Spears was featured in a print and television advertising campaign for Clairol's Herbal Essences shampoo line.[39] In a special coup for Clairol, Spears recorded her own song for the brand called "I've Got the Urge to Herbal" that was featured in 60-second radio spots and was part of a pre-concert video presentation for Spears's fifty-city summer concert tour, in which Herbal Essences was the tour sponsor.[39]

Singles[edit]

"Oops!... I Did It Again" was released as the lead single from the album and achieved worldwide popularity. It became Spears's third top-ten hit single on the US Billboard Hot 100, peaking at number nine; however, in comparison to the huge success of her debut single "...Baby One More Time", Jive Records considered "Oops!... I Did It Again" a minor disappointment.[40] The song peaked at number one on the US Mainstream Top 40,[41] holding the record for the most radio additions in one day. "Oops!... I Did It Again" peaked atop the charts in Australia, Belgium, Canada, Italy, the Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Poland, Romania, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland and the United Kingdom.[42] An accompanying music video for "Oops!... I Did It Again" saw Spears on Mars in now-iconic red shiny catsuit, while she is visited by an American astronaut who hands her the fictional Heart of the Ocean jewel which Rose threw into the sea at the end of Titanic.[43]

The album's second single "Lucky" was released on August 8, 2000 and received positive response from the music critics, who considered one of her best offerings from the album. Commercially, "Lucky" topped the charts in Austria, Germany, Sweden and Switzerland, while reaching number five on the UK Singles Chart.[44] In the United States, "Lucky" only managed to peak at number twenty-three on the Billboard Hot 100 chart and at number nine on the Mainstream Top 40.[40] The "glittery" music video sees Spears as the narrator and an actress named Lucky, who is a melancholy movie star and shows her conflicted relationship to fame.[45]

The third single "Stronger" was released on November 13, 2000 and became the album's second highest-charting single in the United States, peaking at number eleven on the Billboard Hot 100 and number one on the Hot Single Sales.[40] It reached number seven on the UK Singles Chart.[46] Its music video sees Spears catching her boyfriend cheating on her at a futuristic turntable nightclub, driving off, getting in a wreck and singing in the rain,[45] while the chair sequence in the video was inspired by Janet Jackson's video for "The Pleasure Principle".[47]

The fourth and final single "Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know" was released on March 5, 2001 and is one of Spears' favorite tracks of her career. In the United States, the song performed well below expectations, failing to chart on the Billboard Hot 100 nor the Mainstream Top 40. However, the song attained success in Europe, topping the Romanian Top 100 and peaking inside the top ten in Austria, Poland and Switzerland, while nearly missing the top ten in Germany, Ireland, Sweden and the United Kingdom, peaking at number twelve in all of them.[48] The music video was considered too racy at the time, portraying Spears in love scenes with her fictional boyfriend, played by French model Brice Durand.[49]

Promotional singles[edit]

"You Got It All" received a promotional release in France in May 2000.[50] "When Your Eyes Say It" was planned to be the fourth single, however, "Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know", was eventually chosen instead. A music video for the song was rumored to have been filmed in January 2001 by Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris.[51] The video was never released; however, a promotional CD single for the song was released in the United Kingdom in January 2001.[52]

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
Source Rating
Metacritic 72/100[53]
Review scores
Source Rating
AllMusic 4/5 stars[3]
Billboard favorable[20]
Entertainment Weekly B[1]
Los Angeles Daily News 1/4 stars[54]
MTV Asia 8/10[55]
NME 8/10[23]
Robert Christgau (choice cut)[56]
Rolling Stone 3.5/5 stars[2]
Salon favorable[57]
Sonic.net 3.5/5 stars[58]

Oops!... I Did It Again received favorable reviews from music critics. At Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating out of hundred to reviews from mainstream critics, Oops!... I Did It Again received an average score of seventy-two, based on twelve reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[59] Giving the album four out of five stars, Stephen Thomas Erlewine of AllMusic noted that the album "has the same combination of sweetly sentimental ballads and endearingly gaudy dance-pop that made 'One More Time'," but remarked that, "Fortunately, she and her production team not only have a stronger overall set of songs this time, but they also occasionally get carried away with the same bewildering magpie aesthetic, [...] giv[ing] the album character apart from the well-crafted dance-pop and ballads that serve as its heart. In the end, it's what makes this an entertaining, satisfying listen."[3] Billboard magazine wrote that "'Oops!...' indicates that she's developing a soulful edge and emotional depth that can't be conjured with a glass-shattering note," praising the album for consistently cast[ing] Spears as a young woman coming to terms with her inner power—and that's a darn good message to offer an impressionable audience."[20] Entertainment Weekly's David Browne gave the album a B-rating, writing that the album "reminds us once again that the best new pop can be a blast of cool air in a stifling room."[1]

Rob Sheffield of Rolling Stone gave the album a three-and-a-half out of five stars rating, calling the album "fantastic pop cheese, with much better song-factory hooks than 'N Sync or BSB get", also noting that "the great thing about Oops!, under the cheese surface, is complex, fierce and downright scary, making her a true child of rock & roll tradition."[2] A writer of NME reported that "she's modern-day pop perfection realised in a nearly, human form", commenting that "she's done it again."[23] Lennat Mak of MTV Asia named it "a brilliant second album", writing that Spears "is armed with a more mature and seasoned pop star look, stronger and poppier songs, and of course, extensive media exposure."[55] Andy Battaglia of Salon called the album "a masterpiece of sorts not for its message but for the way it applies the conventions of the pop-musical medium."[57] Website The A.V. Club was more mixed, calling it "a joyless bit of redundant, obvious, competent cheese, recycling itself at every turn and soliciting songwriting from such soulless hacks as Diane Warren and assorted Swedes."[60]

Accolades[edit]

Year Nominee/work Category Award Result Ref.
2000 Britney Spears Choice Music – Female Artist Teen Choice Award Won [61]
Choice Hottie – Female Won
"Oops!... I Did It Again" Choice Music – Single Nominated
2000 Best Female Video MTV Video Music Award Nominated [62]
Best Pop Video Nominated
Viewer's Choice Nominated
2000 Best Song MTV Europe Music Award Nominated [63]
Britney Spears Best Female Nominated
Best Pop Nominated
2000 Best International Artist Mnet Asian Music Award Won [64]
2000 Oops!... I Did It Again Biggest One-Week Sales of an Album Ever by a Female Artist Billboard Music Award Won [65]
Britney Spears Albums Artist of the Year Won [66]
2001 Favorite Female Music Performer People's Choice Award Nominated [67]
2001 Favorite Pop/Rock Female Artist American Music Award Nominated [68]
Oops!... I Did It Again Favorite Pop/Rock Album Nominated
2001 Best Pop Vocal Album Grammy Award Nominated [69]
"Oops!... I Did It Again" Best Female Pop Vocal Performance Nominated [70]
2001 Britney Spears International Female Solo Artist Brit Award Nominated [71]
Best Pop Act Nominated
2001 Best International Female Echo Music Award Won [72]
"Lucky" Best Pop/Rock Single Nominated
2001 Oops!... I Did It Again Best Selling Album (Foreign or Domestic) Juno Award Nominated [73]
2001 Britney Spears Female Singer Bravo Otto Gold [74]
2001 Favorite Female Artist – Pop Blockbuster Entertainment Award Won [75]
Oops!... I Did It Again Favorite CD Nominated [69]
2001 Britney Spears Favorite Female Singer Nickelodeon Kids' Choice Award Won [76]
2001 World's Best Selling Female Pop Artist World Music Award Won [77]
2001 "Stronger" Best Pop Video MTV Video Music Award Nominated [78]
2001 "Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know" Is It Hot in Here, or Is It Just My Video? My VH1 Music Award Nominated [79]
2002 Favorite Song Nickelodeon Kids' Choice Award Nominated [80]

Commercial performance[edit]

In the United States, Oops!... I Did It Again reportedly sold 500,000 copies in its first day of release[81] before debuting at number one on the Billboard 200 chart, with first-week sales of over 1.3 million copies.[82][83][84] With its success, Spears held the record for the highest first-week sales by a female artist.[85] This record was held for 15 years, only to be surpassed in November 2015 by the album 25 by Adele, which sold over 3.38 million albums in the United States in its first week.[7] The album fell to number two in its second week, with additional sales of 612,000 copies.[86] It held this position for fifteen consecutive weeks.[87][88] By its fifth week of availability, Oops!... I Did It Again had sold over three million copies and had passed five million copies by August.[89] On its seventeenth week on the chart,[90] it was certified septuple platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) for shipments of seven million units.[91][92] The album spent eighty-four weeks on the Billboard 200, thirty-one weeks on the Canadian Albums Chart, and two weeks on the US Catalog Albums.[93] Oops!... I Did It Again debuted at number eighty-two on the European Top 100 Albums, and quickly peaked at number one;[94] it sold over four million copies within the continent, being certified four-times Platinum by the International Federation of the Phonographic Industry.[95][96] Oops!... I Did It Again reached number two on the UK Albums Chart,[42] selling 88,000 copies in the first week of release; it remained in the top five for four weeks. The album debuted at number one in Canada, selling 95,275 copies in its first week.[97]

It topped the French Albums Chart[98] and the German Offizielle Top 100, also being certified triple platinum by the British Phonographic Industry (BPI),[99] double gold by the Syndicat National de l'Édition Phonographique (SNEP)[100] and triple platinum by Bundesverband Musikindustrie (BVMI),[101] denoting shipments to retailers of 900,000 units, 200,000 copies sold and 900,000 units shipped, respectively. Additionally, the album debuted at number two on the Australian Albums Chart, and spent ten weeks in the top twenty;[102] it became the fourteenth highest-selling of 2000 in the country and was certified double platinum by the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) the following year after shipping 140,000 copies to retailers.[103][104] Oops!... I Did It Again opened at number three on the New Zealand Albums Chart and was certified gold after just one week on the chart.[105] The Recording Industry Association of New Zealand (RIANZ) ultimately certified it double platinum.[106] Oops!... I Did It Again became the third best-selling album of 2000 in the United States, selling 7,893,544 albums according to Nielsen SoundScan[107] and fourth best-selling album according to Billboard Year-End of 2000.[108] On January 24, 2005, the album was certified decuple platinum (diamond) by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA).[109][110] Also, the album landed at number twenty-seven on BMG Music Club all-time best-sellers list with 1.21 million units, behind Shania Twain's The Woman in Me (1.24 million) and Nirvana's Nevermind (1.24 million).[111] As of July 2009, the album has sold 9,184,000 copies in the United States, excluded copies sold through clubs, such as the BMG Music Service.[112] Combined, Oops!...I Did It Again has sold over 10,394,000 copies in the United States. Worldwide, it sold 2.4 million copies in first week, 1.2 million in its second week, and 920,000 in its third week, making it one of the fastest-selling albums in music history. In late 2000, it sold 16.3 million copies, becoming the best-selling album of 2000.

Controversy[edit]

Musicians Michael Cottril and Lawrence Wnukowski filed a copyright case against Spears, Zomba Recording Corporation, Jive Records, Wright Entertainment Group and BMG Music Publishing, claiming Spears' "What U See (Is What U Get)" and "Can't Make You Love Me" are "virtually identical" to one of their songs. Cottrill and Wnukowski claimed that they authored, recorded and copyrighted a song called "What You See Is What You Get" in 1999 to one of Spears' representatives for consideration on a future album, though it was rejected.[113] The case was later dismissed after it was ruled that they lacked sufficient evidence and that there "weren't enough similarities between the two songs to prove copyright infringement."[114]

Track listing[edit]

Oops!... I Did It Again – North American edition[115]
No. Title Writer(s) Producer(s) Length
1. "Oops!... I Did It Again"
  • Martin
  • Yacoub
3:31
2. "Stronger"
  • Martin
  • Yacoub
  • Martin
  • Yacoub
3:23
3. "Don't Go Knockin' on My Door"
  • Jake
  • Yacoub
3:43
4. "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction" Rodney Jerkins 4:28
5. "Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know" Lange 3:50
6. "What U See (Is What U Get)"
  • Magnusson
  • Kreuger
  • Yacoub
3:36
7. "Lucky"
  • Martin
  • Yacoub
  • Kronlund
  • Martin
  • Yacoub
3:25
8. "One Kiss from You" Steve Lunt
  • Lunt
  • Larry "Rock" Campbell
3:23
9. "Where Are You Now"
  • Martin
  • Yacoub
4:39
10. "Can't Make You Love Me"
  • Lundin
  • Jake
3:16
11. "When Your Eyes Say It" Diane Warren
  • Lunt
  • Robert "Esmail" Jazayeri
  • Paul Umbach[a]
4:30
12. "Dear Diary"
  • Timmy Allen
  • Barry J. Eastmond
2:46
Total length: 44:37

Notes

Personnel[edit]

Credits adapted from AllMusic.[122]

  • Britney Spears – vocals, background vocals, spoken words, concept
  • Jeanne LeBlanc – cello
  • Jesse Levy – cello
  • Kermit Moore – cello
  • Eugene J. Moye – cello
  • Harvey Mason, Sr. – editing
  • Bobby Brown – assistant engineer
  • Flip Osman – assistant engineer
  • Clayton Wood – assistant engineer
  • Anthony Ruotolo – assistant engineer
  • Alfred Bosco – assistant engineer
  • Shane Stoneback – assistant engineer
  • Charles McCrorey – engineer, assistant engineer
  • Michel Gallone – engineer, mixing engineer
  • Chris Trevett – engineer, vocal engineer, mixing engineer
  • Eric Gast – engineer
  • Tim Donovan – engineer
  • Harvey Mason, Jr. – engineer
  • Dan Gellert – engineer
  • John Amatiello – engineer
  • Stephen George – mixing engineer
  • Dexter Simmons – mixing engineer
  • Chris Tergesen – string engineer
  • Michael Tucker – vocal engineer
  • Jackie Murphy – art direction, design
  • Mark Seliger – back cover, cover photo
  • Larry "Rock" Campbell – bass, guitar, producer, drum programming
  • Marji Danilow, Judith Sugarman, Thomas Lindberg – bass
  • Esbjörn Öhrwall – guitar
  • Johan Carlberg – guitar
  • Michael Thompson – guitar
  • Kali – hair stylist
  • Gloria Agostini – harp
  • Max Martin – keyboards, programming, producer, mixing engineer, spoken word
  • Robert "Esmail" Jazayeri – keyboards, producer, drum programming
  • Per Magnusson – keyboards, programming, producer, mixing engineer
  • Jake – keyboards, programming, producer, mixing engineer
  • Kristian Lundin – keyboards, programming, producer, mixing engineer
  • Rami – keyboards, programming, producer, mixing engineer
  • David Kreuger – keyboards, programming, producer, mixing engineer
  • Kent Wood – keyboards
  • Elan Bongiorno – make-up
  • Johnny Wright – management
  • Tom Coyne – mastering
  • Nigel Green – mixing
  • Jon Ragel – photography
  • Barry Eastmond – piano, conductor, keyboards, producer, engineer, orchestral arrangements
  • Rodney Jerkins – producer, engineer, vocal arrangement, mixing engineer
  • Robert John – producer
  • Timmy Allen – producer
  • Richard Meyer aka Swayd – programming
  • Cory Churko – programming
  • Kevin Churko – programming
  • William Meade – string coordinator
  • Hayley Hill – stylist
  • Alfred V. Brown – viola, orchestra contractor
  • Julien Barber – viola
  • Olivia Koppell – viola
  • Harry Zaratzian – viola
  • Maxine Roach – viola
  • Stephanie Baer – viola
  • Richard Henrickson – violin, concertmaster
  • Sanford Allen – violin
  • Belinda Whitney-Barratt – violin
  • Sandra Billingslea – violin
  • Winterton Garvey – violin
  • Gerald Tarack – violin
  • Joyce Hammann – violin
  • Stanley Hunte – violin
  • Regis Iandiorio – violin
  • Gene Orloff – violin
  • Marion Pinhiero – violin
  • Marti Sweet – violin
  • Amahid Ajemian – violin
  • Xin Zhao – violin
  • Margaret Magill – violin
  • Ashley Horne – violin
  • Nikki Gregoroff – background vocals
  • Audrey Martells – background vocals
  • Nana Hedin – background vocals
  • Darryl Anthony – background vocals
  • Nora Payne – background vocals
  • Jeanette Söderholm – background vocals
  • Therese Ancker – background vocals
  • Charlotte Björkman – background vocals
  • Andres Von Hofsten – background vocals
  • Nina Woodford – background vocals
  • Mona Yacoub – background vocals
  • Jeanette Olsson – background vocals
  • Stephanie Baer – background vocals

Charts[edit]

Certifications[edit]

Region Certification Certified units/Sales
Argentina (CAPIF)[176] Platinum 60,000^
Australia (ARIA)[177] 3× Platinum 210,000^
Austria (IFPI Austria)[178] 2× Platinum 100,000*
Belgium (BEA)[179] 3× Platinum 150,000*
Brazil (Pro-Música Brasil)[180] Gold 250,000[181]
Canada (Music Canada)[182] 5× Platinum 710,044[183]
Denmark (IFPI Denmark)[184] 2× Platinum 100,000^
Finland (Musiikkituottajat)[185] Platinum 54,274[185]
France (SNEP)[186] Platinum 420,000[187]
Germany (BVMI)[188] 3× Platinum 900,000^
Hungary (MAHASZ)[189] Gold 25,000^
Japan (RIAJ)[190] Platinum 200,000^
Mexico (AMPROFON)[191] 2× Platinum 300,000^
Netherlands (NVPI)[192] 2× Platinum 160,000^
New Zealand (RMNZ)[193] 2× Platinum 30,000^
Norway (IFPI Norway)[194] Platinum 50,000*
Poland (ZPAV)[195] Platinum 100,000*
Spain (PROMUSICAE)[196] 2× Platinum 200,000^
Sweden (GLF)[197] Platinum 80,000^
Switzerland (IFPI Switzerland)[198] 2× Platinum 100,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[199] 3× Platinum 906,500[200]
United States (RIAA)[201] Diamond 10,411,000[a]
Uruguay (CUD)[203] Platinum 6,000^
Summaries
Europe (IFPI)[204] 4× Platinum 4,000,000*

*sales figures based on certification alone
^shipments figures based on certification alone

Notes
  1. ^ As of December 2010, Oops!...I Did It Again has sold 9,201,000 copies in the United States according to Nielsen SoundScan,[202] with additional 1,210,000 copies sold at BMG Music Clubs.[111] Nielsen SoundScan does not count copies sold through clubs like the BMG Music Service, which were significantly popular in the 1990s.[112]

Release history[edit]

List of release dates, showing region, edition(s), format(s), record label(s) and reference(s).
Region Date Edition(s) Format(s) Label(s) Ref.
Japan May 3, 2000 Standard CD BMG [205]
Austria May 15, 2000 [206]
Germany
Switzerland
Canada May 16, 2000 [207]
Brazil [208]
Mexico Virgin [209]
Russia Gala [210]
United States CD Jive [211]
United Kingdom May 30, 2000 LP BMG [212]
United States Jive [213]
United Kingdom November 27, 2000 CD BMG [214]
Australia March 23, 2001 Limited [215]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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