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this line: December 31, 1999 – CDTV Special Live 1999-2000 – "Boys & Girls" and "Immature" and "appears", links immature to the American hip-hop and R&B boy band. Needs to be corrected. Adreamtonight 10:37, 13 January 2007 (UTC)
Image:Boysgirls.PNG is being used on this article. I notice the image page specifies that the image is being used under fair use but there is no explanation or rationale as to why its use in this Wikipedia article constitutes fair use. In addition to the boilerplate fair use template, you must also write out on the image description page a specific explanation or rationale for why using this image in each article is consistent with fair use.
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Ayumi Hamasaki. It served as the fourth single from Hamasaki's second studio album Loveppears (1999). → Ayumi Hamasaki, serving as the fourth single for her second studio album, Loveppears (1999).
2001 and re-released → 2001, while being re-distributed
It was Hamasaki's first → "Boys & Girls" marks Hamasaki's
served with a maxi single with additional remix tracks → made available for purchase as a maxi single with additional remixes.
song is a dance song → song is a dance recording
that is heavily influenced throughout the parent album, and is written in third-person perspective. → that heavily influences Loveppears. The single's lyrical content is written in third-person perspective.
max release → its physical release
was a success in Japan → experienced success in Japan
Japan. It was → Japan, being
who eventually won first place during the first week of charting. → who eventually outperformed "Boys & Girls" during its first charting week on the Oricon Singles Chart.
"Boys & Girls" managed to replace the former track at number one on the Oricon Singles Chart and TBS' Count Down TV chart. → can be removed from lead
first ever single → first single ever
Double Platinum → double Platinum
which featured → and featured
To promote the single → In order to promote the single
link "remix and greatest hits compilations" to their respective articles on Wikipedia
It appeared as the theme song for the cosmetics company Aube, whom Hamasaki became the spokeswoman. → "Boys & Girls" was additionally used as the theme song for cosmetics company Aube, which led to Hamasaki becoming their spokeswoman.
best selling → best-selling
history, and is one of her highest selling singles → history and remains one of her highest-selling tracks
Image > Hamasaki's single was beaten by Ami Suzuki's (pictured) track "Be Together" during its first week, but managed to replaced Suzuki's entry by the second. → "Boys & Girls" was commercially outperformed by Ami Suzki's (pictured) "Be Together" during its first charting week on the Oricon Singles Chart, but Hamasaki's single then rose to the leading position.
A member at → A member of
on the maxi single → on its maxi release
The review stated → The review concluded
moods" and labelled the release "high-tension" → moods", and labelled the release of the recording "high-tension".
whom contributed to → who contributed in
It was subjected to controversy by music publications at the time of its release, particularly due to its release date between "Boys & Girls" and "Be Together", a single released by Japanese recording artist Ami Suzuki. It was then catapulted by the press in Japan as a direct competition between Suzuki's label Sony Music and Hamasaki's label Avex Trax to see who would achieve the top position of that week. → It was subjected to controversy by Japanese media at the time of its release, mainly due to it interspersing with the premiere of Japanese recording artist Ami Suzuki's "Be Together", which was perceived as a direct competition between Suzuki's label, Sony Music, and Hamasaki's label, Avex Trax in order to achieve the highest entry on the Oricon Singles Chart.
at number two on the Oricon Singles Chart, selling 261,750 units in its first week of sales. → at number two on that chart, selling 261, 750 copies in its first week of availability.
selling more units and became Hamasaki's second single → becoming the singer's second single
It lasted for 17 weeks → The recording lasted for 17 weeks
one of Hamasaki's longest spanning singles in that chart. → marking one of Hamasaki's longest-spanning songs on the chart.
It lasted 16 weeks in the top 100 → The track lasted 16 weeks within the top 100.
It was ranked → It was additionally ranked
chart; the single was ranked behind one of Hamasaki's other releases, her extended play A, and was the fourth highest selling single by a female artist. → chart behind her extended play A (1999); info about sales on EP is off-topic.
Likewise, it ranked → Likewise, it charted
Double Platinum → double Platinum
It is the 225th best selling single → "Boys & Girls" remains the 225th best-selling single
music history and, as of July 2016, "Boys & Girls" is her fourth highest selling single based on Oricon Style's data base. ← music history, and as of July 2016 the singer's fourth highest-selling recording according to Oricon Style's database.
As usual, I prefer editing the synopsis by myself before passing article
It was used as the theme song for the Japanese cosmetic company Aube, for the launch of their lipstick range, where Hamasaki became the spokeswoman of the company; she appeared in the campaign video. → The visual was additionally used as the theme song for Japanese cosmetics company Aube's launch of their lipstick range, which led to Hamasaki becoming their spokeswoman and appearing in a campaign video.
There is currently insufficient evidence to determine what date Hamasaki's digital releases appeared on online retails. The closest source for iTunes Store evidence is at Jame World, whom confirmed Hamasaki's work was released worldwide on iTunes in September 2008 → Please do the same like in "Kanariya", your previous GA pass.
I've put this On hold for 7 days in order to allow edits to the article. Don't forget to ping me when you're ready with work or have any questions. Best regards, Cartoon network freak (talk) 22:02, 2 October 2016 (UTC)