The Supremes discography

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The Supremes discography
The Supremes 1966.JPG
Florence Ballard, Mary Wilson and Diana Ross performing together on The Ed Sullivan Show, 1966
Studio albums29
Live albums4
Compilation albums32
Singles66
Soundtrack albums2
US No. 1 Singles12
Promotional singles3

American girl group The Supremes have released 29 studio albums, four live albums, two soundtrack albums, 32 compilation albums, four box sets, 66 singles and three promotional singles. The Supremes are the most successful American group of all-time, and the 26th greatest artist of all time on the US Billboard charts;[1] with 12 number-one songs on the Billboard Hot 100 (the fifth-best total in the chart's history)[2] and three number-one albums on the Billboard 200.[3] The Supremes were the first artist to accumulate five consecutive number-one singles on the US Hot 100[4] and the first female group to top the Billboard 200 albums chart with The Supremes A' Go-Go (1966).[5] In 2017, Billboard ranked The Supremes as the number-one girl group of all-time, publishing, 'although there have been many girl group smashes in the decades since the Supremes ruled the Billboard charts, no collective has yet to challenge their, for lack of a better word, supremacy.'[6] In 2019, the Official Charts Company placed 7 Supremes songs—"You Can't Hurry Love" (16), "Baby Love" (23), "Stop! In The Name Of Love" (56), "Where Did Our Love Go?" (59), "You Keep Me Hangin' On" (78), "Come See About Me" (94) and "Stoned Love" (99)—on The Official Top 100 Motown songs of the Millennium chart, which ranks Motown releases by their all time UK downloads and streams.[7][8]

In 2020, Insider.com named The Supremes "the best-selling vocal group to date",[9] after Ebony estimated The Supremes' record sales at 50 million in 1980[10] and Euronews reported total sales exceeding 100 million records in 2019.[11] This would make the group one of the best-selling music artists of all time. However, Motown refused to submit their books for industry audit,[12] until the 1980s, years after the group disbanded.[13][14] As such, The Supremes' first certifications include; the Anthology compilation album, which peaked at number 66 on the US Billboard 200[3] and was certified Gold by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) on January 21, 1986;[15] and the Love Supreme (1988) compilation, which peaked at number ten on the UK Albums Chart[16] and was certified Silver by the British Phonographic Industry (BPI) on January 27, 1989.[17] To put this into perspective, the group's first hits compilation, Greatest Hits (1967), topped both the US[3] and UK albums charts upon release.[16] Despite selling over one million copies in the US,[18] with 89 total weeks on the Billboard 200;[3] and being the UK's fourth "longest-reigning Top 40 girl group album ever", with a total of 60 weeks in the top 40;[19] Greatest Hits (1967) is not certified by either the RIAA or BPI.

Overview[edit]

The Supremes (1960–1967)[edit]

After several non-charting releases, The Supremes made their first appearance on the US Hot 100 in August, 1962 with "Your Heart Belongs to Me". They released their debut album, Meet The Supremes (1962), featuring the singles, "I Want a Guy", "Buttered Popcorn" (led by Florence Ballard), "Your Heart Belongs to Me" and "Let Me Go the Right Way"; the latter being their first appearance on the US Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart (then titled Hot R&B Singles).[20] Though Meet The Supremes failed to chart in the US, in 1964, it was released with an alternate tracklisting in the UK, featuring the title-track to their next album, "Where Did Our Love Go", which peaked at number three in the UK. The UK release of Meet The Supremes peaked at number thirteen, becoming the first charting LP for Motown in the UK.[21]

The Supremes' second studio album Where Did Our Love Go (1964), featured their first three consecutive number-ones and million-sellers in the US; "Where Did Our Love Go", "Baby Love" and "Come See About Me"; as well as their first top 40 and international hit, "When the Lovelight Starts Shining Through His Eyes". "Where Did Our Love Go" sold over 2 million copies in the US alone, where it is ranked number 586 on the Billboard all-time chart, where "Baby Love" is number 559.[22] "Where Did Our Love Go" also hit number-one in Canada and New Zealand; whilst "Baby Love" topped the charts in the UK, New Zealand and Singapore, and was nominated at the 7th Annual Grammy Awards for Best Rhythm & Blues Recording.[23] The album, Where Did Our Love Go topped the US Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart (then titled Hot R&B LPs), and hit number two on the Billboard 200, where it spent a total of 89 weeks.[3]

This was followed by the themed albums, A Bit of Liverpool (1964), The Supremes Sing Country, Western and Pop (1965) and We Remember Sam Cooke (1965), which charted at numbers 21, 79 and 75 in the US, respectively. Their sixth studio album, More Hits by The Supremes, hit number six on the Billboard 200 and two on the R&B Albums chart. It contained their fourth and fifth consecutive US number-ones and million-sellers; "Stop! In the Name of Love", nominated at the 8th Annual Grammy Awards for Best Contemporary (R&R) Performance – Group (Vocal or Instrumental);[23] and "Back in My Arms Again" which also hit number one in Canada.[24] Last single, "Nothing but Heartaches", was their sixth consecutive million-selling single in the US,[25] notable for breaking their chain of number-ones when it peaked at number eleven.[26] Their first live album, The Supremes at the Copa (1965) was released alongside their seventh studio album, Merry Christmas (1965); which produced the singles "Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Me", "My Favorite Things" and "Santa Claus Is Coming to Town", which hit number one in Singapore and number two in Malaysia.

The Supremes' eighth studio album, I Hear a Symphony (1966), was their second number-one album on the Billboard R&B chart. It features their seventh and eighth consecutive US million-sellers; the title track, which hit number one in the US and Canada, and US top 5, "My World Is Empty Without You", which also topped the Canadian singles chart. The Supremes A' Go-Go (1966), their ninth studio album, 'made chart history' as 'the first album in the rock era by a girl group' to hit number-one in the US.[27] It contains the US top 10 "Love Is Like an Itching in My Heart" and their ninth US million-seller and seventh number one, "You Can't Hurry Love".[28] Their tenth studio album, The Supremes Sing Holland–Dozier–Holland (1967), was their third Billboard R&B number one; featuring their tenth and eleventh US million-sellers; "You Keep Me Hangin' On" and "Love Is Here and Now You're Gone", which both topped the US Hot 100. Included on the Greatest Hits (1967) compilation, their twelfth million-selling single in the US, "The Happening", also topped the US Hot 100, becoming their tenth US number-one between 1964 and 1967.

Diana Ross & the Supremes (1967–1970)[edit]

As Diana Ross & the Supremes, they released two further singles featuring vocals by founding member Florence Ballard; their 13th US million-seller "Reflections" and US top 10 "In and Out of Love". Their twelfth studio album, Reflections (1968), contains both singles and was the first to feature Cindy Birdsong in Ballard's place. Their fourteenth studio album, Diana Ross & the Supremes Join the Temptations, was their first UK number-one album. It featured the hit single, "I'm Gonna Make You Love Me", which sold 900,000 copies in its first two weeks of release[29] and was certified Platinum by the RIAA on August 7, 1997.[30] This was shortly followed by their eleventh US number-one single "Love Child", which sold 500,000 in its first week and 2 million copies by the end of 1968 in the US alone.[29] Also a number-one hit in Canada in New Zealand, "Love Child" was the title track of their 1968 album. Their second live album, Live at London's Talk of the Town (1968), was their first live release to chart in the UK. Their first soundtrack album, TCB (1968), became their third release to top both the US Billboard 200 and R&B Albums charts.

Their sixteenth studio album, Let the Sunshine In (1969), produced three top 40 singles, including the top 10, "I'm Livin' in Shame". Together, their seventeenth studio album and second with The Temptations, produced the lone single "The Weight", which became the group's lowest-charting single since 1964's "Run, Run, Run". The group's eighteenth studio album, Cream of the Crop, was the last released with Diana Ross. It contains their last US number-one, "Someday We'll Be Together", which sold 2 million in the US[31] and 3 million worldwide.[32] The single was certified Platinum by the RIAA on August 7, 1997.[30]

The Supremes (1970–1977)[edit]

As The Supremes, with Jean Terrell as lead singer, their nineteenth studio album, Right On (1970), was released. It features "Up the Ladder to the Roof", which hit the top 10 in Canada, Iceland, the UK and the US, where it became The Supremes' seventeenth million-selling single. The Magnificent 7 (1970), their first collaborative studio album with the Four Tops, is one of The Supremes' highest-charting album releases in the UK, where it peaked at number six.[16] The Magnificent 7, featured their cover of Ike & Tina Turner's, "River Deep, Mountain High", which became the most successful US release of the song, peaking at number fourteen on the Hot 100 and number seven on the R&B chart.[33]

Their twenty-first studio album, New Ways but Love Stays (1970), features "Stoned Love", which became the group's last number-one on the US Billboard R&B singles chart and last top 10 on the Hot 100. Internationally, "Stoned Love" hit the top 10 in Canada, Iceland and Singapore; and was The Supremes' highest charting UK single since "I'm Gonna Make You Love Me" (with The Temptations) in 1968 and "You Can't Hurry Love" in 1966, which like "Stoned Love", peaked at number 3.[16] Touch (1971), is the twenty-third studio album by The Supremes and their last non-compilation album to chart in the UK top 40.[16] Touch includes the single, "Nathan Jones", which hit the UK top 5, as well as the top 20 in Canada and the US, where it became the group's third million-selling single with Jean Terrell.[34] Floy Joy (1972), their twenty-fifth studio album, contains the US top 40 singles, "Floy Joy" and "Automatically Sunshine", which both reached the UK top 10. "Floy Joy" was the fourth million-selling Supremes single in the US with Terrell, and twentieth million-selling single by the group overall.[35] In 1973, the Stevie Wonder-produced "Bad Weather",[36] featuring Cindy Birdsong replacement Lynda Laurence, was the group's last single to reach the UK top 40.[16] In the US, "Bad Weather" was the group's lowest-charting single since "Run, Run, Run" in 1964.[37]

Following this, Jean Terrell and Lynda Laurence left and were replaced by former Glass House member and new lead singer, Scherrie Payne and former Supreme Cindy Birdsong. After a two-year hiatus, with original member Mary Wilson, they released their twenty-seventh studio album The Supremes (1975). High Energy (1976), their twenty-eighth studio album, featured the group's last US top 40 hit, "I'm Gonna Let My Heart Do the Walking",[37] which features additional vocals by Susaye Greene, who replaced Birdsong during the album's recording. Of The Supremes' 1970s albums, High Energy, is the second-highest charting after Right On (1970),[3] whilst in Canada, High Energy is the highest-charting Supremes album since TCB (1968). Mary, Scherrie & Susaye (1976) is the twenty-ninth and final studio album by The Supremes, featuring their last single to hit the US Hot 100, "You're My Driving Wheel";[37] plus the singles "Let Yourself Go" and "Love, I Never Knew You Could Feel So Good", which all reached number five on the US Dance Club Songs chart.[38]

Albums[edit]

Studio albums[edit]

List of albums, with selected chart positions and certifications
Title Album details Peak chart positions Certifications
US
[3]
US
R&B
/HH

[39]
US
Record World

[40]
CAN
[41]
GER
[42]
NOR
[43]
UK
[16]
The Supremes
Meet The Supremes 13
[I]
Where Did Our Love Go
  • Released: August 31, 1964[51]
  • Label: Motown (#MT-621)[52]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, mini-LP, 4-track,[46] 8-track[47]
2 1 2 33
A Bit of Liverpool
  • Released: October 16, 1964[53]
  • Label: Motown (#Motown 623)[52]
  • Format: LP, 4-track,[46] 8-track[47]
21 5 13
The Supremes Sing Country, Western and Pop
  • Released: February 22, 1965[54]
  • Label: Motown (#M-625)[55]
  • Format: LP, 4-track,[46] 8-track[47]
79 62
We Remember Sam Cooke
  • Released: April 12, 1965[56]
  • Label: Motown (#MT-629)[57]
  • Format: LP, 8-track[47]
75 5 37
More Hits by The Supremes
  • Released: July 23, 1965[58]
  • Label: Motown (#MS 627)[59]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 4-track, 8-track[47]
6 2 6 [A]
Merry Christmas
  • Released: November 1, 1965[61]
  • Label: Motown (#MT-638)[62]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel
[B] [C]
I Hear a Symphony
  • Released: February 18, 1966[64]
  • Label: Motown (#Motown 643)[65]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 8-track[47]
8 1 6 [D]
The Supremes A' Go-Go
  • Released: August 25, 1966[67]
  • Label: Motown (#M-649)[68]
  • Format: LP, 8-track, reel-to-reel
1 1 2 15
The Supremes Sing Holland–Dozier–Holland
  • Released: January 23, 1967[69]
  • Label: Motown (#M-650)[70]
  • Format: LP, 4-track, reel-to-reel
6 1 4 15
The Supremes Sing Rodgers & Hart
  • Released: May 22, 1967[71]
  • Label: Motown (#Motown 659)[72]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel
20 3 19 4 25
Diana Ross & the Supremes
Reflections
  • Released: March 25, 1968[73]
  • Label: Motown (#MS-665)
  • Format: LP, 8-track
18 3 15 20 30
Diana Ross & the Supremes Sing and Perform "Funny Girl"
  • Released: August 26, 1968[74]
  • Label: Motown (#MS-672)[75]
  • Format: LP, 4-track,[76] 8-track
150 45
Diana Ross & the Supremes Join The Temptations
(with The Temptations)
  • Released: November 8, 1968[77]
  • Label: Motown (#MS-679)[78][75]
  • Format: LP, 4-track, 8-track
2 1 2 5 1
Love Child
  • Released: November 13, 1968[79]
  • Label: Motown (#Motown 670)[78]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 8-track, cassette
14 3 7 11 10 13
Let the Sunshine In
  • Released: May 26, 1969[80]
  • Label: Motown (#MS-689)[81]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 8-track, cassette
24 7 23 27 [E]
Together
(with The Temptations)
  • Released: September 23, 1969[83]
  • Label: Motown (#MS-692)[75]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 8-track, cassette
28 6 27 29 28
Cream of the Crop
  • Released: November 3, 1969[84]
  • Label: Motown (#Motown 694)[85]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 8-track, cassette
33 3 45 50 34
The Supremes
Right On
  • Released: April 26, 1970[86]
  • Label: Motown (#Motown 705)[87]
  • Format: LP, cassette
25 4 24 41
The Magnificent 7
(with the Four Tops)
  • Released: September, 1970[88]
  • Label: Motown (#MS 717)[89]
  • Format: LP, cassette
113 18 102 73 6
New Ways but Love Stays
  • Released: October, 1970[90]
  • Label: Motown (#MS 720)[91]
  • Format: LP, cassette
68 12 43
The Return of the Magnificent Seven
(with the Four Tops)
  • Released: June, 1971[92]
  • Label: Motown (#MS 736)[93]
  • Format: LP, cassette
154 18 72
Touch
  • Released: June, 1971[94]
  • Label: Motown (#MS 737)[95]
  • Format: LP, 4-track, 8-track
85 6 66 40
Dynamite
(with the Four Tops)
  • Released: December, 1971[96]
  • Label: Motown (#M 745 L)[97]
  • Format: LP, cassette
160 21
Floy Joy
  • Released: May, 1972[98]
  • Label: Motown (#M 7511 L)[99]
  • Format: LP, cassette
54 12 44
The Supremes Produced and Arranged by Jimmy Webb
  • Released: November, 1972[100]
  • Label: Motown (#M 756 L)[101]
  • Format: LP, 8-track, cassette
129 27 104
The Supremes
  • Released: May, 1975[102]
  • Label: Motown (#M6 828S1)[103]
  • Format: LP, cassette
152 25 179
High Energy
  • Released: April, 1976[104]
  • Label: Motown (#M6 863S1)[105]
  • Format: LP, 8-track, cassette
42 24 141 26
Mary, Scherrie & Susaye
  • Released: October, 1976[106]
  • Label: Motown (#M6 873S1)[107]
  • Format: LP
181
"—" denotes the album failed to chart or was not released

Live albums[edit]

List of live albums, with selected chart positions and certifications
Title Album details Peak chart positions
US
[3]
US
R&B
/HH

[39]
US
Record World

[108]
CAN
[109]
UK
[16]
The Supremes
The Supremes at the Copa
  • Released: November 1, 1965[110]
  • Label: Motown (#M-636)[111]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 4-track,[46] 8-track[47]
11 6 10
Diana Ross & the Supremes
Live at London's Talk of the Town
  • Released: August 26, 1968[112]
  • Label: Motown (#MS-676)[113]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 4-track[76]
57 6 89 6
Farewell
  • Released: May 16, 1970[114][115]
  • Label: Motown (#MS2-708)[75]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 8-track, cassette
46 31 25 28
The Supremes
The Supremes Live! In Japan[II]
"—" denotes the album failed to chart or was not released

Soundtrack albums[edit]

List of soundtrack albums, with selected chart positions and certifications
Title Album details Peak chart positions Sales[F] Certifications
US
[3]
US
R&B
/HH

[39]
US
Record World

[118]
CAN
[119]
UK
[16]
Diana Ross & the Supremes
TCB
(with The Temptations)
  • Released: December 2, 1968[120]
  • Label: Motown (#MS-682)[75]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 4-track, 8-track, cassette[121]
1 1 2 2 11
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1984)[29]
The Bing Crosby Special
(with Bing Crosby, Bob Hope, Miss Stella Stevens, José Feliciano)
  • Broadcast: October 23, 1968[122]
  • Unreleased[III]
  • Label: NBC
  • Format: LP
Commercially unreleased
G.I.T. on Broadway
(with The Temptations)
  • Released: November 7, 1969[125]
  • Label: Motown (#S-699)[75]
  • Format: LP
38 4 30 44
"—" denotes the album failed to chart or was not released

Compilation albums[edit]

List of compilation albums, with selected chart positions and certifications
Title Album details Peak chart positions Sales[F] Certifications
US
[3]
US
R&B
/HH

[39]
CAN
[126]
GER
[42]
JPN
[127]
NLD
[128]
NOR
[43]
NZ
[129]
UK
[16]
Greatest Hits
  • Released: September, 1967[130]
  • Label: Motown (#MS-2-663)[131]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 4-track, 8-track, cassette
1 1 8 1
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1984)[18]
Greatest Hits Vol. 3
  • Released: December, 1969[132]
  • Label: Motown (#MS 702)[133]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 4-track, 8-track, cassette
31 5 45
Greatest Hits Vol. 2
  • Released: 1970[16]
  • Label: Motown (#STML11146)[16]
  • Format: LP, reel-to-reel, 8-track, cassette
29
Super Deluxe
  • Released: 1970
  • Label: Tamla-Motown (#SWX-10006)[134]
  • Format: LP[135]
70
Diana Ross & the Supremes Anthology (version one)
  • Released: May, 1974[136]
  • Label: Motown (#M9-794A3)[137]
  • Format: LP, 8-track, cassette
66 24 58
20 Golden Greats
  • Released: 1977[138]
  • Label: EMI (#EMTV5)[21]
  • Format: LP, cassette
47 6 1
  • UK: 1,000,000
    (as of 2020)[21]
At Their Best
  • Released: June, 1978[141]
  • Label: Motown (#M7904R1)[142]
  • Format: LP
20 Greatest Hits 4
Their Greatest Hits 14
20 Greatest Hits – Compact Command Performances
  • Released: 1984[147]
  • Label: Motown (#MCD06073MD,[148] #72423[149])
  • Format: CD
64
Diana Ross & the Supremes: 25th Anniversary Collection
  • Released: March, 1986
  • Label: Motown (#5381, #6193)[150]
  • Format: CD, LP
112 61
Diana Ross & the Supremes Anthology (version two)
  • Released: August, 1986[151]
  • Label: Motown (#6198)[151]
  • Format: CD
29
The Never-Before-Released Masters
  • Released: 1987[152]
  • Label: Motown (#MOTD-9075)[152]
  • Format: CD
Love Supreme
  • Released: 1988
  • Label: Motown (#ZL 72701)[153]
  • Format: LP, cassette, CD
10
The Supremes ('70s): Greatest Hits and Rare Classics
  • Released: 1991[154]
  • Label: Motown (#794, #635 487)[154]
  • Format: CD, cassette
The Best of Diana Ross & the Supremes: Anthology (version three)
  • Released: September 28, 1995[151]
  • Label: Motown (#0511)[151]
  • Format: CD
You Keep Me Hangin' On [G]
The Ultimate Collection
  • Released: 1997[157]
  • Label: Motown (#5308272)[157]
  • Format: CD, cassette
40 Golden Motown Greats 35
20th Century Masters: The Millennium Collection: The Best of Diana Ross & the Supremes
  • Released: August 31, 1999[161]
  • Label: Motown (#53731)[161]
  • Format: CD, cassette
200
  • US: 563,317
    (as of 2013)[162]
20th Century Masters: The Millennium Collection: The Best of Diana Ross & the Supremes, Vol. 2
  • Released: May 16, 2000[163]
  • Label: Motown (#AA121579292)[163]
  • Format: CD
Diana Ross & the Supremes Anthology (version four)
  • Released: December 18, 2001[164]
  • Label: Motown (#016409)[164]
  • Format: CD
The '70s Anthology
  • Released: October 29, 2002[165]
  • Label: Motown (#0641272)[165]
  • Format: CD
Diana Ross & the Supremes: The No. 1's
  • Released: October 21, 2003[166]
  • Label: Motown (#AAB000136802)[166]
  • Format: CD
72 63 279 18 15
Joined Together: The Complete Studio Duets
  • Released: April 27, 2004[168]
  • Label: Motown (#9861262)[168]
  • Format: CD
There's a Place for Us
The Supremes: Gold
  • Released: April 26, 2005[170]
  • Label: Motown (#9881265)
  • Format: CD
Soul Legends
  • Released: July 25, 2006[171][172]
  • Label: Motown (#9832016)[172]
  • Format: CD, digital download
86
Let the Music Play: Supreme Rarities
  • Released: April 29, 2008[173]
  • Label: Hip-O Select (#AAB326302)[173]
  • Format: CD, digital download
The Definitive Collection
  • Released: September 28, 2008[174]
  • Label: Motown (#1780542)[174]
  • Format: CD, digital download
142
Love Songs
  • Released: January 27, 2009[175]
  • Label: Motown (#B001251902)[175]
  • Format: CD, digital download
Super Best 254
Icon: Diana Ross & the Supremes
  • Released: August 31, 2010[176]
  • Label: Motown (#14573)[176]
  • Format: CD
86
The Ultimate Merry Christmas
  • Released: November 3, 2017[177]
  • Label: Real Gone Music (#642)[177]
  • Format: CD
Essential
  • Released: August 7, 2020[178]
  • Label: Spectrum Music (#5391382)[178]
  • Format: CD
49
"—" denotes the album failed to chart or was not released

Remix albums[edit]

List of compilation albums, with selected chart positions and certifications
Title Album details Peak chart positions
JPN
[179]
Diana Ross & the Supremes Remixes 184

Box sets[edit]

List of box sets, with selected chart positions
Title Album details Peak
chart positions
NLD
[128]
The Supremes
  • Released: August 29, 2000[181]
  • Label: Motown (#012 159 415-2)[182]
  • Format: CD
This Is the Story: The '70s Albums, Vol. 1 – 1970–1973: The Jean Terrell Years
  • Released: December 12, 2006[183]
  • Label: Hip-O Select, Motown (#B0005938-02)[184][185]
  • Format: CD, digital download
Magnificent: The Complete Studio Duets
  • Released: September 29, 2009[186]
  • Label: Hip-O Select (#2710411)[186]
  • Format: CD, digital download[187]
Let Yourself Go: The '70s Albums, Vol 2 – 1974–1977: The Final Sessions
  • Released: May 17, 2011[188]
  • Label: Hip-O Select, Motown (#B0014961-02)[189]
  • Format: CD, digital download
50th Anniversary: The Singles Collection 1961–1969
  • Released: October 24, 2011[190]
  • Label: Hip-O Select, Motown (#B0015943-02)[191][192]
  • Format: CD, digital download
95
"—" denotes the album failed to chart or was not released

Extended plays[edit]

List of extended plays, with selected chart positions
Title Album details Peak
chart positions
UK
EPs

[193]
The Supremes Hits 6

Singles[edit]

1960s[edit]

List of singles, with selected chart positions, sales and certifications, showing year released and album name All records released on Motown Records except for the Primettes' "Tears of Sorrow" b/w "Pretty Baby", issued on Lu Pine Records.
A-side title
B-side title
Year Peak chart positions Sales[H][F] Certifications Album
US
[37]
US
R&B
/HH

[20]
AUS
[198]
BEL
(WA)

[199]
CAN
[200]
ISL
[201]
NLD
[202]
NZ
[203]
SGP
[204]
UK
[16]
The Primettes
"Tears of Sorrow"
"Pretty Baby"
1960 Non-album single
The Supremes
"I Want a Guy"
"Never Again"
1961 Meet the Supremes
"Buttered Popcorn"[IV]
"Who's Lovin' You"
"Your Heart Belongs to Me"
"(He's) Seventeen"
1962 95
"Let Me Go the Right Way"
"Time Changes Things"
90 26
"My Heart Can't Take It No More"
"You Bring Back Memories"
1963 [I] The Supremes Sing Country, Western and Pop
"A Breathtaking Guy"[V]
"(The Man with the) Rock and Roll Banjo Band"
(from The Supremes Sing Country, Western and Pop)
75 Where Did Our Love Go
"When the Lovelight Starts Shining Through His Eyes"[VI]
"Standing at the Crossroads of Love"
23 2
[J]
24
"Run, Run, Run"[VII]
"I'm Giving You Your Freedom"
1964 93 22
[J]
"Where Did Our Love Go"
"He Means the World to Me"
1 1
[J]
14 21 1 4 1 4 3
"Baby Love"
"Ask Any Girl"
1 1
[J]
26 18 2 7 1 1 1
"Come See About Me"
"(You're Gone But) Always in My Heart"
(from The Supremes Sing Holland-Dozier-Holland)
1 2
[J]
78 1 17 2 1 27
"Stop! In the Name of Love"
"I'm in Love Again"
1965 1 2 42 18 3 10 21 7 More Hits by The Supremes
"Back in My Arms Again"
"Whisper You Love Me Boy"
1 1 95 1 12 40
"Moonlight and Kisses"[VIII]
"Baby, Baby, Wo Ist Unsere Liebe"
Non-album single
"Thank You Darling"[VIII]
"Jonny und Joe"
Non-album single
"Nothing but Heartaches"
"He Holds His Own"
11 6 83 4 10 3 [K] More Hits by The Supremes
"I Hear a Symphony"
"Who Could Ever Doubt My Love"
(from More Hits by The Supremes)
1 2 48 1 35 5 39
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1980)[25]
  • World: 2,000,000
    (as of 1984)[215]
I Hear a Symphony
"Children's Christmas Song"[IX]
"Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Me"
[L] Merry Christmas
"Santa Claus Is Coming to Town"[220]
"Joy to the World"
1 167
"My Favorite Things"
"Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer"
10
"My World Is Empty Without You"
"Everything is Good About You"
5 10 88 1 7
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1984)[28]
I Hear a Symphony
"Love Is Like an Itching in My Heart"
"He's All I Got"
(from I Hear a Symphony)
1966 9 7 100 3 [M] The Supremes A' Go-Go
"You Can't Hurry Love"
"Put Yourself in My Place"
1 1 10 1 24 3 3
"You Keep Me Hangin' On"
"Remove This Doubt"
1 1 29 12 3 9 26 18 2 8
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1984)[28]
  • UK: 84,000
    (as of 2019)[8]
The Supremes Sing Holland–Dozier–Holland
"Love Is Here and Now You're Gone"
"There's No Stopping Us Now"
1967 1 1 45 48 1 35 17
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1984)[223]
"The Happening"
"All I Know About You"
(non-album b-side)
1 12 3 46 2 5 14 6
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1984)[223]
Greatest Hits
Diana Ross & the Supremes
"Reflections"
"Going Down for the Third Time"
(from The Supremes Sing Holland-Dozier-Holland)
1967 2 4 34 43 3 10 3 5
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1984)[223]
Reflections
"In and Out of Love"[X]
"I Guess I'll Always Love You"
(from The Supremes Sing Holland-Dozier-Holland)
9 16 30 10 13
"Forever Came Today"[IX]
"Time Changes Things"
(from Meet The Supremes)
1968 28 17 68 20 40 28
"Some Things You Never Get Used To"[IX]
"You've Been So Wonderful to Me"
30 43 98 25 34 Love Child
"Love Child"[IX]
"Will This Be the Day"
(from Let the Sunshine In)
1 2 2 1 18 1 15
  • US: 2,000,000
    (as of 1984)[29]
"I'm Gonna Make You Love Me"
"A Place in the Sun"
(with The Temptations)
2 2 14 47 2 6 27 16 3
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1984)[29]
Diana Ross & the Supremes Join The Temptations
"I'm Livin' in Shame"[IX]
"I'm So Glad (I Got Somebody Like You Around)"
1969 10 8 33 12 27 14 Let the Sunshine In
"I'll Try Something New"
"The Way You Do the Things You Do"
(with The Temptations)
25 8 16 Diana Ross & the Supremes Join The Temptations
"The Composer"[IX]
"The Beginning of the End"
(from Cream of the Crop)
27 21 87 14 Let the Sunshine In
"No Matter What Sign You Are"
"The Young Folks"
(from Cream of the Crop)
31
69
17 29
91
37
"The Weight"[IX]
"For Better or Worse"
(with The Temptations)
46 33 36 Together
"I Second That Emotion"[VIII]
"The Way You Do the Things You Do"
(from TCB)
(with The Temptations)
20 18 Diana Ross & the Supremes Join The Temptations
"Someday We'll Be Together"[XI]
"He's My Sunny Boy"
(from Love Child)
1 1 52 4 3 19 13
  • US: 2,000,000
    (as of 2008)[31]
  • World: 3,000,000
    (as of 1984)[32]
Cream of the Crop
"—" denotes the single failed to chart or was not released

1970s[edit]

List of singles, with selected chart positions, sales and certifications, showing year released and album name All records released on Motown Records.
A-side title
B-side title
Year Peak chart positions Sales[H][F] Certifications Album
US
[37]
US
R&B
/HH

[20]
AUS
[227]
BEL
(WA)

[199]
BGK
[228]
CAN
[229]
IRE
[230]
ISL
[231]
NLD
[202]
UK
[16]
Diana Ross & the Supremes
"The Rhythm of Life"[VIII]
"Ain't No Mountain High Enough"
(from Diana Ross & The Supremes Join The Temptations)
(with The Temptations)
1970 5 G.I.T. on Broadway
"Why (Must We Fall in Love)"[VIII]
"Uptight (Everything's Alright)"
(with The Temptations)
31 Together
The Supremes
"Up the Ladder to the Roof"
"Bill, When Are You Coming Back"
1970 10 5 43 8 10 6
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1986)[34]
Right On
"Everybody's Got the Right to Love"
"But I Love You More"
21 11 14
"Stoned Love"
"Shine on Me"
7 1 99 37 9 19 6 3
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1986)[34]
  • UK: 59,000
    (as of 2019)[8]
New Ways but Love Stays
"River Deep, Mountain High"
"Together We Can Make Such Sweet Music"
(with the Four Tops)
14 7 35 20 12 25 11 The Magnificent 7
"Reach Out and Touch (Somebody's Hand)"[VIII]
"Where Would I Be Without You Baby"
(with the Four Tops)
56
"Nathan Jones"
"Happy (Is a Bumpy Road)"
1971 16 8 42 15 27 5
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1986)[34]
Touch
"You Gotta Have Love in Your Heart"
"I'm Glad About It"
(with the Four Tops)
55 41 25 The Return of the Magnificent Seven
"Touch"
"It's So Hard for Me to Say Good-bye"
71 71 Touch
"Floy Joy"
"This Is the Story"
(from Touch)
16 5 31 9
  • US: 1,000,000
    (as of 1984)[35]
Floy Joy
"Automatically Sunshine"
"Precious Little Things"
1972 37 21 3 49 10 10
"Without the One You Love"[VIII]
"Let's Make Love Now"
(with the Four Tops)
17 The Magnificent 7
"Your Wonderful, Sweet Sweet Love"
"The Wisdom of Time"
59 22 81 Floy Joy
"I Guess I'll Miss the Man"
"Over and Over"
(from Floy Joy)
85 The Supremes Produced and Arranged by Jimmy Webb
"Bad Weather"
"Oh Be My Love"
(from Floy Joy)
1973 87 74 37 Non-album single
"Tossin' and Turnin'"[VIII]
"Oh Be My Love"
(from Floy Joy)
The Supremes Produced and Arranged by Jimmy Webb
"He's My Man"
"Give Out, But Don't Give Up"
1975 69 The Supremes
"Where Do I Go from Here"
"Give Out, But Don't Give Up"
93
"Early Morning Love"[VIII]
"Where Is It I Belong"
"I'm Gonna Let My Heart Do the Walking"
"Early Morning Love"
1976 40 25 53 High Energy
"High Energy"
"High Energy"
"You're My Driving Wheel"
"You're What's Missing in My Life"
(from High Energy)
85 50 Mary, Scherrie & Susaye
"Let Yourself Go"
"You Are the Heart of Me"
1977 [N] 83
"Love, I Never Knew You Could Feel So Good"
"This Is Why I Believe in You"
(from The Supremes)
[N]
"Medley of Hits"[XII] 1979 [O] 57
[P]
Non-album single
"—" denotes the single failed to chart or was not released

1990s[edit]

List of singles, with selected chart positions, showing year released and album name All records released on Motown Records.
Title Year Peak chart positions Album
US
Dance

[16]
Diana Ross & the Supremes
"Someday We'll Be Together"
(Frankie Knuckles remix)[237]
1994 7 Diana Extended: The Remixes
"—" denotes the single failed to chart or was not released

2000s[edit]

List of singles, with selected chart positions, showing year released and album name All records released on Motown Records.
A-side title
B-side title
(Artist)
Year Peak chart positions Album
UK
[16]
The Supremes
"Stoned Love" (A Tom Moulton Mix)[238] 2005 Motown Remixed
Diana Ross & the Supremes
"Honey Bee (Keep On Stinging Me)" (Out on the Floor Mix)
"All Day All Night"
(Earl Van Dyke)
2005 219 A Cellarful Of Motown! Volume 2
"—" denotes the single failed to chart or was not released

2020s[edit]

List of singles, showing year released and album name
Title Year Album
The Supremes
"You're Nobody till Somebody Loves You" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, October 10, 1965)[239] 2020 Non-album single
"My World Is Empty Without You" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, February 20, 1966)[240] Non-album single
"My Favorite Things" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, December 4, 1966)[241] Non-album single
"Up the Ladder to the Roof" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, February 15, 1970)[242] Non-album single
"Come See About Me/Stop! In The Name Of Love/You Can't Hurry Love" (Medley: Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, December 4, 1966)[243] Non-album single
"Come See About Me" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, December 27, 1964)[244] Non-album single
"If My Friends Could See Me Now/Nothing Can Stop Us Now/Once In A Lifetime" (Medley: Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, February 15, 1970)[245] 2021 Non-album single
"The Happening" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, May 7, 1967)[246] Non-album single
"Thoroughly Modern Millie/Second Hand Rose/Mame" (Medley: Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, May 7, 1967)[247] Non-album single
"I Hear A Symphony/Stranger In Paradise/Wonderful! Wonderful!" (Medley: Live on MThe Ed Sullivan Show, September 25, 1966)[248] Non-album single
"Love Is Like an Itching in My Heart" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, May 1, 1966)[249] Non-album single
"More" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, May 1, 1966)[250] Non-album single
"Somewhere" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, February 20, 1966)[251] Non-album single
Diana Ross & the Supremes
"Get Ready/Stop! In The Name of Love/My Guy/Baby Love/(I Know) I'm Losing You" (Medley: Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, November 19, 1967)[252] 2020 Non-album single
"I Get A Kick Out Of You" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, January 5, 1969)[253] Non-album single
"Love Child" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, September 29, 1968)[254] Non-album single
"I'm the Greatest Star/Funny Girl/Don't Rain On My Parade" (Medley: Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, September 29, 1968)[255] Non-album single
"Thou Swell" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, November 19, 1967)[256] Non-album single
"Forever Came Today" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, March 24, 1968)[257] Non-album single
"I'm Livin' in Shame" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, January 5, 1969)[258] Non-album single
"Forever Came Today" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, March 24, 1968)[259] Non-album single
"That Piano Playing Man/Honeysuckle Rose/Ain't Misbehavin'" (Medley: Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, March 24, 1968)[260] 2021 Non-album single
"Say It with Music/It's A Lovely Day Today/Heat Wave" (Medley: Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, May 5, 1968)[261] Non-album single
"Always" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, May 5, 1968)[262] Non-album single
"You're Nobody Till Somebody Loves You" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, May 11, 1969)[263] Non-album single
"No Matter What Sign You Are" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, May 11, 1969)[264] Non-album single
"The Impossible Dream" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, May 11, 1969)[265] Non-album single
"Baby Love/Stop! In The Name Of Love/Come See About Me" (Medley: Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, March 24, 1968)[266] Non-album single
"Someday We'll Be Together" (Live on The Ed Sullivan Show, December 21, 1969)[267] Non-album single

As backing vocalists[edit]

List of singles by other artists, The Primettes and The Supremes recorded backing vocals for, with selected chart positions, showing year released and album name Titles only included if they are confirmed to have background vocals by The Primettes or The Supremes
A-side title
B-side title
(Artist)
Year Peak chart positions Album
US
[268]
US
Cashbox

[269]
US
R&B
/HH

[270]
The Primettes
"The Return of Stagger Lee"[271]
(Don Revel)
1960 Non-album single
"I'll Get Along"[271]
"All I Need Is You"[271]
(Al Garner)[XIII]
1961 Non-album single
"Bouquet Of Flowers"[271]
"When I Needed You"[271]
(James Velvet)
1962 Non-album single
"Let Me Be Your Boy"[271]
(Wilson Pickett)
Non-album single
"Lonely Nights"[271]
(Gene Martin)
Non-album single
The Supremes
"Love Me"[273]
(Pete Hartfield)
1961 Non-album single
"Small Sad Sam"[273][274]
"Tie Me Tight"[273][275]
(Bob Kayli)
Non-album single
"Whose Heart (Are You Gonna Break Now)"[273][276]
"I'll Call You"[277]
(Don McKenzie)
Non-album single
"It Should Have Been Me" (b-side)[278]
(Kim Weston)
1963 Non-album single
"You Lost the Sweetest Boy"[279]
(Mary Wells)
22 22 10 Greatest Hits
"Can I Get a Witness"[280][281]
(Marvin Gaye)
22 18 3
[J]
Greatest Hits
"You're a Wonderful One"[280][282]
(Marvin Gaye)
1964 15 18 3
[J]
"The Touch of Time" (b-side)[283]
(Barbara McNair)
1965 Non-album single
"—" denotes the single failed to chart or was not released

Promotional singles[edit]

List of promotional singles, showing year released and album name All records released on Motown Records.
A-side title
B-side title
Year Album
The Supremes
"The Only Time I'm Happy"[284]
Supremes interview (non-album)
1965 More Hits by The Supremes
"Dr. Goldfoot and the Bikini Machine"[285][286] Non-album single
"Things Are Changing"[XIV]
"Things Are Changing"
Non-album single
"—" denotes the single failed to chart or was not released

Re-issued singles[edit]

List of re-issued singles, with selected chart positions, showing year released and album name All records released on Motown Records.
A-side title
B-side title
Year Peak chart positions Album
IRE
[230]
UK
[16]
The Supremes
"Baby Love"
"Ask Any Girl"
1974 16 12 Where Did Our Love Go
"Where Did Our Love Go"
"Nothing but Heartaches"
(from More Hits by The Supremes)
56
[Q]
"You Keep Me Hangin' On"
"Come See About Me"
(from Where Did Our Love Go)
1986 91 The Supremes Sing Holland–Dozier–Holland
"Stop! In the Name of Love"
"Automatically Sunshine"
(from Floy Joy)
1989 62 More Hits by The Supremes
"—" denotes the single failed to chart or was not released

Other appearances[edit]

Album appearances[edit]

List of non-single album appearances as main artist, which were previously unreleased, showing year released and album name
Title Year Album
The Supremes
"Stop! in the Name of Love" 1965 Motortown Revue in Paris[292]
"Baby Love"
"Somewhere"
"O Little Town of Bethlehem" 2001 A Motown Christmas, Volume 2[293]
"Oh Holy Night"[XV]
"You've Got To Pay The Price" 2005 A Cellarful of Motown! Volume 2[295]
"You Didn't Care" [Alternate Version] 2013 Motown Unreleased 1963[296]
"Lazybones" [Alternate Version]
"Funny (How Time Slips Away)" [Alternate Version]
"You're Gonna Come To Me" [Alternate Version]"
"More" 2016 Motown Unreleased 1966[297]
"Somewhere"
"Michelle"
"Were You There"
"What Do You Choose"
"Come See About Me" 2016 Motortown Revue in Paris (Super Deluxe Edition)[298]
"People"
"You're Nobody 'Til Somebody Loves You"
"Shake"
Diana Ross & the Supremes
"For Once in My Life" 2019 Motown Unreleased 1969[299]

As featured artist[edit]

List of non-single album appearances as featured artist, showing year released and album name
Title
(Artist)
Year Album
"Walk Away"[300]
(Udo Jürgens featuring The Supremes)
1977 Udo Live 77

Other albums[edit]

List of other albums, including shelved and cancelled albums, showing proposed release year and album name
Title Year Notes
The Supremes Sing Ballads & Blues[301] 1963 The Supremes Sing Ballads & Blues was assigned a catalog number (Motown 610) in late 1963 and given a projected release date. Although it was not released, several of the tracks originally recorded for it appeared on the album The Supremes Sing Country, Western and Pop in spring 1965.
Live, Live, Live![301] 1965 Live, Live, Live!, a combination of live concert recordings, was scheduled for release on Motown 625 in early 1965. Although no official track list is available, the live set from the expanded fortieth anniversary edition of the Where Did Our Love Go album features tracks that were slated for inclusion on the album. The Where Did Our Love Go anniversary edition liner notes indicate the possibility of tracks from the Motor-Town Revue in Paris were also considered.
There's a Place for Us[301][302] There's a Place for Us, an album of pop standards, was originally scheduled to be released in the summer of 1965 to tie into the Supremes' groundbreaking debut appearance at the Copacabana nightclub in New York. It was ultimately shelved in favor for a live album of their Copacabana engagement which included many songs originally on the album. The album eventually saw a release as an expanded volume in 2004, 39 years after it was completed.[302]
A Tribute to the Girls[301] A Tribute to the Girls was an album Motown planned for the group to record in 1965 featuring songs made famous by girl groups of the time; however it was never completed. Several tracks were featured on the expanded release of There's a Place for Us.
Pure Gold[301] 1966 Pure Gold, an album of greatest hits-like material, was planned for release in May 1966, but was cancelled.
Live at the Roostertail[303] Live at the Roostertail, a live concert recorded on September 26, 1966, has a significantly different set list to the earlier The Supremes at the Copa (1965), but was shelved. Motown considered a mix of the album featuring songs from the Roostertail show with songs recorded at the 1965 Copacabana engagement but not included on the live album. The set features a medley of songs from their I Hear a Symphony (1966) album, which was similarly performed on The Ed Sullivan Show in addition to "More (Theme from Mondo Cane)". The set is also notable for containing the last recorded performances of "Make Someone Happy" and "People".[303] Two tracks from the album, "You Can't Hurry Love," and "Group Introductions," were released in 2000 on a bonus disc included with certain copies of The Supremes box set.[304] The complete show was released in 2012 on the expanded edition of the I Hear A Symphony album.[305]
The Supremes and the Motown Sound: From Broadway to Hollywood[306] 1967 The Supremes and the Motown Sound: From Broadway to Hollywood was intended for release in early 1967, but no formal track listings for the album were produced despite an album worth of tracks were recorded. It is widely believed that the album would have been based around the group's then-current number one single, "The Happening." Tracks for the album were recorded in Los Angeles and featured songs made popular on Broadway or in Hollywood films. Earlier vaulted material, notably from the featured recordings from the There's a Place for Us, sessions were also considered for inclusion.
Live at the Copa[307] Live at the Copa, a live recording of concerts between May 19–20, 1967 is notable as one of the last to feature Florence Ballard. The set features a rare live recording of "My Favorite Things", in addition to the number-one hit "The Happening" and a medley of “Thoroughly Modern Millie,” “Second Hand Rose” and “Mame” which were previously only available on Live at London's Talk of the Town (1968), featuring Cindy Birdsong in Ballard's place.[308] Three tracks from the album, "Somewhere," "Group Introduction" and "You're Nobody 'til Somebody Loves You," were released on the second disc of The Supremes (2000) box set.[304] The complete set, composed of the best takes from both shows, was released on the 2018 expanded edition of The Supremes Sing Holland-Dozier-Holland.[308]
Live at the Roostertail[309] Live at the Roostertail, a live concert recorded on August 27, 1967, remains largely unreleased due to problems with the master tape. It was the first live recording to feature Cindy Birdsong. Two tracks from the album, "You Keep Me Hangin' On," and "Reflections," were released with certain limited copies of The Supremes (2000) box set, on a bonus disc titled In Person - An Evening With The Supremes.[304][310]
Diana Ross & the Supremes Sing Disney Classics[311] 1968 Diana Ross & the Supremes Sing Disney Classics was an album featuring covers of songs from films produced by Walt Disney Productions. Recordings for the album began in 1967 with Florence Ballard and continued with her replacement, Cindy Birdsong. Songs recorded for the album, have appeared on the 1986 compilation series 25th Anniversary[312] as well as The Never-Before-Released Masters (1987). "Chim Chim Cher-ee", "A Spoonful of Sugar", and "Zip-a-Dee-Doo-Dah" still remain unreleased.[311]
Some Things You Never Get Used To[313] Some Things You Never Get Used To was a 1968 album named after the single. The album was shelved when the single failed to make the impact expected. The proposed track list was: Side One: "Some Things You Never Get Used To", "Heaven Must Have Sent You", "He's My Sunny Boy", "Come On and See Me", "Can I Get a Witness" and "You've Been So Wonderful to Me". Side Two: "My Guy", "It's Not Unusual", "Just a Little Misunderstanding", "Uptight (Everything's Alright)", "What Becomes of the Brokenhearted" and "Blowin' in the Wind".[313] Several of the songs on side one, including the single, appeared on Love Child (1968),[314] "What Becomes of the Brokenhearted" on Let the Sunshine In (1969)[315] and "Blowin' in the Wind" on Cream of the Crop (1969).[316] The remaining unreleased tracks were later included on the compilation albums 25th Anniversary, Vol. 2 (1986)[312] and Let the Music Play: Supreme Rarities (2008).[317]
Promises Kept[318] 1971 Promises Kept, a 1971 set by the "New Supremes" produced by Clay McMurray, Bobby Taylor, Ashford & Simpson, and others. Despite a wealth of recordings, an official track list was never finalized and the Supremes were instead assigned to work on Floy Joy with Smokey Robinson as producer. Some of the Promises Kept songs appear on the 2000 Supremes box set and the 2002 70s Anthology. Thirteen other tracks from the sessions are also included in The Supremes box set This Is the Story: The '70s Albums, Vol. 1 – 1970–1973: The Jean Terrell Years.[318]
Untitled Stevie Wonder Album[36] 1973 Stevie Wonder wrote and produced "Bad Weather", described as 'their most innovative single to date', with hopes the song would return the group back to the top of the charts. However, despite positive critical reception, the song only peaked at number 87 on the Billboard Hot 100, though it peaked within the top 40 of the UK Singles Chart. Disappointed, Wonder complained to Motown President Ewart Abner, who promised the company would "get on it" but subsequently Wonder's plans to record an album with The Supremes were scrapped.[36] Including "Bad Weather", Stevie Wonder wrote and produced three songs for The Supremes. Lynda Laurence would later recall the group recorded six songs.[319]

Videography[edit]

Video albums[edit]

Title Year Peak chart positions Certification
US
Music
Videos

[320]

T.A.M.I. Show 1964
Motown 25: Yesterday, Today, Forever 1983 2
Reflections: The Definitive Performances (1964–1969) 2006 18
Greatest Hits: Live in Amsterdam
The Best of The Supremes on The Ed Sullivan Show 2011 11

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

Charts and sales

  1. ^ More Hits by The Supremes did not enter the UK Albums Chart, but peaked at number seven on Britain's Top R&B Albums (Record Mirror) chart.[60]
  2. ^ Merry Christmas did not enter the US Billboard 200, but peaked at number six on Billboard magazine's Christmas Records—Albums chart.[63]
  3. ^ Merry Christmas did not enter the Record World 100 Top LP's, but peaked at number nine on the LP's Coming Up chart.[62]
  4. ^ I Hear a Symphony did not enter the UK Albums Chart, but peaked at number six on Britain's Top R&B Albums (Record Mirror) chart.[66]
  5. ^ Let the Sunshine In did not enter the UK Albums Chart, but peaked at number one on Britain's Top R&B Albums (Record Mirror) chart.[82]
  6. ^ a b c d US sales figures are physical sales only, as they were reported before the introduction of digital downloads or album-equivalent units.[196][25][197]
  7. ^ You Keep Me Hangin' On did not enter the UK Albums Chart, but peaked at number five on the UK Budget Albums chart.[16]
  8. ^ a b UK sales figures are based solely on digital downloads and audio streams.[8]
  9. ^ "My Heart Can't Take It No More" did not enter the Billboard Hot 100, but peaked at number 29 on the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart.[206]
  10. ^ a b c d e f g From November 30, 1963 to January 23, 1965, the Billboard R&B singles chart was temporarily discontinued. Billboard determined it unnecessary due to so much crossover of titles between the R&B and pop charts in light of the rise of Motown. The chart was reinstated as Hot Rhythm & Blues Singles on January 30, 1965. For the period in which no chart was published, Billboard now uses Cash Box magazine's Top 50 In R&B Locations singles chart for data.[209]
  11. ^ "Nothing but Heartaches" did not enter the UK Singles Chart, but peaked at number 14 on Britain's Top R&B Singles (Record Mirror) chart.[218]
  12. ^ "Children's Christmas Song" did not enter the Billboard Hot 100, but peaked at number 12 on the Billboard Christmas Singles chart, whilst "Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Me" peaked at number 11.[63]
  13. ^ "Love Is Like an Itching in My Heart" did not enter the UK Singles Chart, but peaked at number 11 on Britain's Top R&B Singles (Record Mirror) chart.[221]
  14. ^ a b "Let Yourself Go" and "Love, I Never Knew You Could Feel So Good", did not enter the Billboard Hot 100, but peaked at number five on the US Hot Dance Club Songs chart.[232]
  15. ^ "Medley of Hits" did not enter the Billboard Hot 100, but peaked at number 46 on the US Hot Dance Club Songs chart.[232]
  16. ^ "Medley of Hits" did not enter the Official Charts Company UK Singles Chart, but peaked at number 57 on the UK Record Business Singles Chart[235] and number 16 on the UK Disco (Record Mirror) chart.[236]
  17. ^ Chart position is from the "Breakers List", which was an officially published BRMB list of the most popular records in the UK outside of the top 50.[289][290][291]

Further information

  1. ^ Following the success of singles "Where Did Our Love Go" and "Baby Love", in 1964, Meet The Supremes was released in the UK on Stateside (#SL 10109).[48] The UK release has a different tracklisting, featuring songs from the US album releases: Meet The Supremes and Where Did Our Love Go. It also contains the b-side "(The Man With The) Rock & Roll Banjo Band", which would later appear on The Supremes Sing Country, Western and Pop.[49][50]
  2. ^ Japan-only; released internationally by Hip-O Select in 2004.[116]
  3. ^ Not released commercially. Vinyl labels state, 'This album is intended for file and reference purposes only. It may not be sold, broadcast or used for any other commercial purpose.'[123] One song from the soundtrack, "Paint Your Wagon Medley: I'm on My Way/I Talk to the Trees/I Still See Elissa/They Call the Wind Maria", featuring Diana Ross & the Supremes, was later released on the compilation Among My Souvenirs: More Treasures from the Crosby Archive.[124]
  4. ^ The original master of this single was withdrawn shortly after its release, and a re-recorded version, also featuring Ballard on lead, was issued instead.[205]
  5. ^ Originally issued as "A Breath Taking, First Sight Soul Shaking, One Night Love Making, Next Day Heart Breaking Guy", quickly withdrawn and re-pressed with the shortened title.[207]
  6. ^ Backing vocals by Supremes Florence Ballard and Mary Wilson; plus the Four Tops and Holland-Dozier-Holland.[208]
  7. ^ Backing vocals by Supremes Florence Ballard and Mary Wilson; plus the Four Tops.[210]
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i Not released in the US.[217]
  9. ^ a b c d e f g Backing vocals by The Andantes.[219]
  10. ^ Backing vocals by Supremes Florence Ballard and Mary Wilson; plus The Andantes.[224]
  11. ^ Backing vocals by Johnny Bristol, Maxine Waters and Julia Waters; instead of Supremes Mary Wilson and Cindy Birdsong.[26][225][226]
  12. ^ A medley of the Holland-Dozier-Holland hits: "Stop! In The Name Of Love", "Back In My Arms Again", "Come See About Me", "Love Is Like An Itching In My Heart", "Where Did Our Love Go" and "Baby Love".[233][234]
  13. ^ In some releases, such as Remembering Roots of Soul, Vol. 2: Birth of Motor Town, both sides are credited to Marv Johnson and the Primettes.[272]
  14. ^ Produced by Phil Spector, for The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission to inform minority groups that new employment opportunities were opening up for them. First recorded by Darlene Love and The Blossoms; subsequently the same backing track was used to record versions by The Supremes and Jay and the Americans.[287][288]
  15. ^ Lead vocals by Florence Ballard.[294]

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