Total Request Live

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Total Request Live
Also known asTRL
Presented byOriginal series:
Carson Daly
Jesse Camp
Damien Fahey
Hilarie Burton
Vanessa Minnillo
La La Vasquez
Susie Castillo
Lyndsey Rodrigues
Revived series:
DC Young Fly
Tamara Dhia
Amy Pham
Erik Zachary
Lawrence Jackson
Matt Rife
2018 retooling:
Country of originUnited States United States
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons19
No. of episodes2,247
Running time45–48 minutes (formerly)
20–23 minutes (currently)
Original networkMTV
Original releaseOriginal series:
September 14, 1998 (1998-09-14)
November 16, 2008 (2008-11-16)
Revived series:
October 2, 2017 (2017-10-02) – present
External links

Total Request Live (known commonly as TRL) is a television series on MTV that features popular music videos. The show features guests and is a promotion tool used by musicians, actors, and other celebrities to promote their newest works to the show's target teen demographic.

During the original run of the series, TRL played the ten most requested music videos of the day, as voted by viewers via phone or online. The show generally aired Monday through Thursday for one hour, though the scheduling and length of the show fluctuated over the years. Although TRL was billed as a live show, many episodes were actually pre-recorded.

MTV announced the cancellation of TRL on September 15, 2008.[1] The special three-hour finale episode, Total Finale Live, aired on November 16, 2008.[2] TRL returned on October 2, 2017.[3] The revived iteration has since swapped the iconic daily countdown with a weekly top five with special guests adding their favorite songs to the official TRL playlist, ranked by viewers via social media, played during the show. It was announced on March 14, 2018, that the show brand was to be used for new mornings and late night pretaped shows with the afternoon reduced to a themed block.



Origin of TRL can be traced back to 1997 when MTV began producing MTV Live (originally hosted by English VJ Toby Amies) from the newly opened MTV studios in Times Square in New York City. MTV Live featured celebrity interviews, musical performances, and regular news updates. Music videos were not the major focus of the program. For a time, the show drew more than 750,000 viewers. [1].

During the same time period, MTV aired a countdown show simply called Total Request, hosted by Carson Daly (it should be mentioned that a forerunner to Total Request was Dial MTV, which ran from 1986–1996). Total Request was far more subdued, as Daly introduced music videos from an empty, dimly lit set. As the show progressed and gained more momentum with viewers tuning in, it was soon added to the list of daytime programming during MTV's Summer Share in Seaside Heights, New Jersey. The countdown would prove to be one of the most watched and most interactive shows in recent MTV history, demonstrating that it had potential to become an even larger success by combining with the element of live television.

Carson Daly era[edit]

In Fall 1998, MTV producers merged the real-time aspect of MTV Live with the fan-controlled countdown power of Total Request into Total Request Live. The series made its debut from MTV Studios on September 14, 1998. The show then grew to become MTV's unofficial flagship program.

The original host of TRL, Carson Daly, brought popularity to the show. The widely known abbreviation of TRL was adopted as the official title of the show in February 1999, after Daly and Dave Holmes began using the abbreviation on-air regularly. In the years following, the program was rarely referred to by its complete title. The show's countdown started off successfully while receiving hundreds of votes for Original Favorite Stars such as Hanson, Aaliyah, Eminem, Christina Aguilera, Britney Spears, Korn, 'N Sync, and Backstreet Boys.[4]

TRL spent its first year developing a cult-type following.[5] In the fall of 1999, a live studio audience was added to the show. By spring 2000, the countdown reached its peak, becoming a very recognizable pop culture icon in its first two years of existence. A weekend edition of the show known as TRL Weekend, with a countdown consisting an average of the week's Top 10, aired for a short time in 2000.[citation needed]

In 2001, the popularity of TRL was at such a level that it spawned a country music spin-off, CMT Most Wanted Live, on sister network CMT, until 2004.[citation needed]

Some evolutionary changes were made to TRL throughout the next couple of years. The show received a new set and on-screen graphics for the debut of the fall 2001 season. A year later, on October 23, 2002, TRL celebrated its 1,000th episode. The number-one video on that day was "Dirrty" by Christina Aguilera. Also throughout the year of 2002, original host Carson Daly would be seen gradually less and less.[citation needed] The show had near-daily segments from MTV News correspondents reporting on the latest in national or entertainment and music news from inside the studio.

Post-Carson Daly era[edit]

In 2003, the next generation of TRL was ushered in as Carson Daly officially stepped down as host.[6] He left the show to host his own talk show, NBC's Last Call with Carson Daly, which premiered a year earlier. Following Daly stepping down, a revolving door of VJs hosted TRL, including Damien Fahey, Hilarie Burton, Vanessa Minnillo, Quddus, La La Vasquez, and Susie Castillo. Some of these VJs made their debut on the show in earlier years, so they already had the opportunity to host the show on days in which Daly was not present.

Some changes were made to TRL's voting process in 2005. The show previously allowed anyone to vote online multiple times, but as part of these changes, only registered members on could vote online. Additionally, a limit of one vote per day was added. Then, on July 10, 2006, MTV announced that votes would no longer be taken by phone, ending the legacy of the "DIAL MTV" phone number, which had been in use for voting on MTV since the premiere of the countdown show Dial MTV in the mid-1980s.

In September 2006, TRL reached its eighth anniversary, and it continues to be the longest-running live program that MTV has ever produced. It is also the third-longest-running program of all time in the network's history, following behind The Real World, which has aired for the past 21 years, and 120 Minutes, which aired for 17 years. Around this time, TRL began airing officially on just four days a week (Monday through Thursday), as opposed to all five weekdays.

On November 2, 2006, TRL debuted what was billed as the first ever hip hop public service announcement on global warming. The three-minute piece, titled "Trees", warned about deforestation and the dangers of global warming. The video corresponded with MTV's social campaign, Break the Addiction, as part of think MTV.

The hosts of TRL in 2008 were Damien Fahey and Lyndsey Rodrigues. Additionally, Stephen Colletti, former cast member on Laguna Beach, has appeared on TRL as host numerous times. The rest of the VJs are or have been working on separate projects. La La Vasquez went on to go work on her debut rap album[citation needed]. Hilarie Burton left TRL in 2004, after joining the cast of The WB/CW's One Tree Hill, playing Peyton Sawyer. Quddus hosted from 2001 to 2006. He left to move to California to be a host of TV One Access.[7]

On May 22, 2007, TRL celebrated its 2000th episode, showing highlights from the past 2000 episodes, and a special countdown of ten of the most successful videos to ever appear on the show. Justin Timberlake's "Cry Me a River" topped the special countdown.

The end of TRL[edit]

In 2007, rumors began circulating stating that the ratings-challenged music video countdown show was to be canceled. In early 2007, an average of 373,000 viewers regularly watched the program.[8] New York Daily News were one of the first to publish this rumor. In February 2007, MTV said the rumor was unfounded and claimed TRL will continue to air for the foreseeable future.

The producers of TRL experimented with web-based viewer interaction throughout the 2006–2007 season, showing viral videos, allowing viewers to send feedback on a video via internet forums and webcams, along with a heavy emphasis on MTV's since discontinued Overdrive video portal. However, MTV still secretly planned to cancel the show and replace one with even more emphasis on viewer interaction, named YouRL (a homophone of URL.)[9]

Consequently, in July 2007, it was reported that YouRL was not received well by test audiences and that the concept of YouRL has been abandoned for the time being. Total Request Live proceeded with a new season as usual on September 4, marking the tenth season of the show.[10]

TRL logo (2008)

On September 15, 2008 it was announced that TRL would be shut down. The final regular weekday episode aired on November 13, 2008 with guest Seth Green and The All-American Rejects. The Rejects spent the entire episode assisting in the tear down of the set which was a theme for the episode. At the end of the episode, Lindsey and Damien cooperatively added the last step in the demolition process by shutting down all the lights. Preceding was a montage of cast and crew members saying their goodbyes by waving to the camera.

A three-hour special marking the end of the show aired on November 16, 2008.[1] Several artists made appearances, including Ludacris, Snoop Dogg, Nelly, Beyoncé, 50 Cent, Fall Out Boy, Backstreet Boys, Justin Timberlake, Kid Rock, JC Chasez, Christina Aguilera, Travis Barker, Taylor Swift, Hilary Duff, Eminem, and Korn's Jonathan Davis.[11] Former host Carson Daly described the media atmosphere after his departure from TRL, in an interview with TV Guide: "MySpace was sold. Social networking took off. Technology went crazy. The whole tectonic shift of mass media. There were a lot of reasons why TRL became kind of a different show after I left. I don't necessarily think it had anything to with me leaving as much as it had to do with the changing landscape."[12]

The last music video to be played on TRL (during the final episode) was "...Baby One More Time" by Britney Spears, being the video that made number one on the countdown of the most iconic videos of all time. As the show did its final countdown of all-time videos, her now-iconic first hit, "... Baby One More Time", emerged as the top video, and played as the credits of the show ran for the final time. [2].

Final top 10[edit]

TRL chose the top ten most iconic videos and aired them as their final countdown.[13]

Position Year Artist Video Director
1 1998 Britney Spears "...Baby One More Time" Nigel Dick
2 2000 Eminem "The Real Slim Shady" Dr. Dre/Philip Atwell
3 1999 Backstreet Boys "I Want It That Way" Wayne Isham
4 2000 *NSYNC "Bye Bye Bye"
5 2002 Christina Aguilera "Dirrty" David LaChapelle
6 1999 Kid Rock "Bawitdaba" Dave Meyers
7 2003 Beyoncé featuring Jay Z "Crazy in Love" Jake Nava
8 2004 Usher featuring Ludacris & Lil Jon "Yeah!" Mr. X
9 1999 Blink-182 "What's My Age Again?" Marcos Siega
10 2003 Outkast "Hey Ya!" Bryan Barber


On June 25, 2014, MTV announced that they would bring back Total Request Live for one day on July 2. The program was 30 minutes long and was presented by MTV personality Sway and featuring recording artist Ariana Grande, who performed her single "Problem" and premiered her song "Break Free", as well as had her hip hop knowledge tested in a "Hip Hop Mix Up" game. The special was titled Total Ariana Live and was broadcast from MTV's Times Square studio in front of a live audience. Grande called it "a huge honor" to bring back TRL.[14] The episode drew an average of 456,000 viewers.[15]

On September 27, 2016, as part of MTV's Elect This campaign, the network revived the program for a one-hour live special called Total Registration Live.[16] It was simulcast on MTV's website, app, Facebook and YouTube pages, and It was hosted by Nessa and featured performances by Ty Dolla $ign from his politically motivated mixtape Campaign. Kendall Jenner appeared in Times Square on behalf of Rock the Vote, and Ana Marie Cox and Jamil Smith from MTV News appeared on-air for segments. There were other appearances by Joss Whedon, Camila Cabello, Vic Mensa, Natalia Dyer, and Mack Wilds. Stories of millennials who have been activists were spotlighted.

On April 18, 2017, MTV announced that they would bring TRL back as MTV Live but on July 30, 2017, it was announced that the show will return as a revived TRL. Original host Carson Daly will not be returning (as he hosts NBC's The Voice) and will instead feature five new rotating hosts; rapper/comedian DC Young Fly, Chicago radio host Erik Zachary, Amy Pham, Tamara Dhia, and Lawrence Jackson. According to network president Chris McCarthy, a brand new Times Square studio is being built to use as the show's new home. McCarthy hopes that with show coming back it will "rekindle the kind of attention for the network that "TRL" generated nearly a decade ago."[3][17] On August 23, 2017 MTV announced that the show will also feature rotating correspondents with popular social media followings: Eva Gutowski, Gabbie Hanna, Liza Koshy, Gigi Gorgeous, and The Dolan Twins.[18] TRL returned on October 2, 2017.

As of January 22, 2018, TRL was halved from a full hour to only a half-hour per day. The program then went on a hiatus until April 23, 2018.[19] Jackson left the show in 2018.

In February 2018, a half-hour late-night edition of TRL, Total Request LateNight was launched. The show airs Monday and Tuesday at 11 PM. MTV announced plans to expand the show to three nights in the summer and four nights by the end of the year, but this never materialized.[20]

On April 23, 2018, MTV launched a pre-recorded, hourlong daily morning edition of TRL titled Total Request A.M.. The show airs 8am-9am and is hosted by Sway. Vinny from Jersey Shore was brought on as host for the week and the first guests were boy band PrettyMuch. The program featured the return of a top ten countdown focusing on a specific playlist (Monday Motivation being the first countdown).[20]

Also, on April 23, 2018, it was announced that TRL had been renamed to Total Request List. The name change is due to the fact that TRL is now pre-taped and is no longer live.

In pop culture[edit]

TRL was featured as a main plot point in the movie Drake & Josh Go Hollywood, in which Drake & Josh accidentally send their sister Megan on a plane to L.A., when they meant to send her to Denver. In an effort to get her back and sent to Denver, Drake & Josh fly to L.A. themselves. It is discovered that Megan was at the Chambrole Hotel, and Drake and Josh go to the same hotel. Josh subsequently has to use the bathroom from the long journey there. While in the bathroom, an executive of MTV and TRL is on the phone angry at his gig manager, who had cancelled the scheduled live performance for the next day's episode of TRL. The gig manager suggests Usher, but he was "touring in Japan," and would therefore be unavailable. Josh overhears this conversation, and inserts a DVD of Drake and his band performing live into his laptop and slides it under the stall that the executive was in. He hangs up the phone and comes out with the laptop. He returns the laptop to Josh and Josh then asks if Drake could perform on TRL. The executive accepts his offer and books Drake to perform. At the end of the movie, Drake performs his song "Hollywood Girl" on TRL.


TRL's studios in Times Square.

TRL is widely viewed as the show that launched the careers of many teen artists from the late 1990s and early 2000s.

Boy bands[edit]

Even though clean-cut boy bands like Backstreet Boys and NSYNC reached success before TRL began in the fall of 1998, both groups only reached their commercial peaks after their videos were seen on TRL. In 1999, the Backstreet Boys' second LP, Millennium, achieved the highest first week sales ever from an LP at the time.

NSYNC also appeared on TRL in 2000, when their second LP, No Strings Attached, topped the Backstreet Boys' first week sales. Once again, the large number of fans in attendance closed down the streets of Times Square. Throughout most of 1998, 1999, and 2000, videos by the Backstreet Boys and *NSYNC would claim the top position on the countdown.

Pop princesses[edit]

Pop singers like Britney Spears, Christina Aguilera, and Jessica Simpson all made their music debuts on TRL as well. Britney and Christina became regulars on the show and would often appear as a guest. Simpson would not enjoy the same type of success until two years later, when she released the "Irresistible" video, which reached number two on the countdown. Mandy Moore saw success on the show with her debut single's "Candy" in 1999 and "I Wanna Be with You", but did not score her first number-one video until her 2002 single "Crush" which she also performed on the show.

Jessica Simpson's younger sister Ashlee Simpson is another pop princess that has had some success on TRL with her first music video "Pieces of Me" in 2004. Ashlee Simpson had three videos in the number one and one close to retirement, Ashlee had a first number one video than her sister Jessica. She would go on to score a number of number one videos on the show.

The artist with the most retirees videos is pop princess Britney Spears with 13 videos retired, an honorary retired video ("I'm a Slave 4 U") and three videos retired number one.

A pop princess streak occurred in March 2007: The number one and number two spots were women for every show. There was no other month in the history of TRL where every show had a woman at the top spot.[21][22]

Disney stars[edit]

Vanessa Hudgens premiered "Come Back to Me", which peaked at number three, and "Say OK", which only went to number ten. The Jonas Brothers have had their songs "Hold On", and "SOS" premiere; "SOS" made it on the countdown peaking at number six. "When You Look Me in the Eyes" was on the charts for several weeks before peaking at number one, after fans crushed and flooded the TRL site by requesting hundreds of times on March 19, 2008. "Burnin' Up" has also made it to the number-one spot on TRL. Ashley Tisdale premiered "He Said She Said" on TRL and it reached the number-one spot for sixteen days and these was retrieved at forty days in the countdown, becoming the most successful song for a Disney recording artist in the show. Aly & AJ's videos for "Rush", "Chemicals React" and "Potential Breakup Song" have all been on the countdown with "Rush" peaking at number two and "Chemicals React" peaking at number four, and "Potential Breakup Song" peaking at number five. Miley Cyrus's "7 Things" premiered on TRL and reached number four on the show.

Video game[edit]

Aggregate scores
Review scores
AllGame3/5 stars[25]
PC Gamer (US)50%[29]

A PC video game called MTV Total Request Live Trivia was developed by Hypnotix and published by Take-Two Interactive, with a release on August 14, 2001. GameRankings rates it at 53.89% acclaim,[23] with a 48/100 grade from Metacritic.[24]

International versions[edit]

TRL logo used in Italy.

Past programs[edit]

  • The first version of TRL outside the US was in Italy. Started on MTV Italy on November 2, 1999, it was hosted by Marco Maccarini and Giorgia Surina, followed by Federico Russo and Carolina Di Domenico. Since the 2005–06 season, Surina returned to TRL with a new co-host, Alessandro Cattelan. After the 2005–06 season, the show was hosted only by Alessandro Cattelan. For the season 2007–08 the show was hosted for the first moment by Alessandro Cattelan and Elena Santarelli, and for the summer the male host was replaced by Carlo Pastore. Later Carlo Pastore was still the main host, but the female host changed to Elisabetta Canalis. Throughout its 8 seasons, TRL was broadcast from Milan, Rome, Venice, Naples, Genoa and Turin. TRL Italy is the longest-running show on MTV Italy: on December 23, 2004, a special two-hour event, "TRL #1000", was aired to celebrate the series' 1000th episode. From 2006 to 2012, there was also a program called TRL Awards where the people choose the artist of the year via web or mobile, and in summer 2007 was aired a special weekly-appointement called TRL Extra Live, who famous Italian singers did a mini-concert. The last series of the show was hosted by Brenda Lodigiani, Alessandro Arcodia, Wintana Rezene and Andrea Cadioli, under the name TRL on the Road, and ended on September 24, 2010.
  • MTV România launched the Romanian version of TRL from an Orange concept store on Calea Victoriei (a major commercial avenue in the center of Bucharest) on January 23, 2006.[30] The show aired two times a week, on Tuesday and Wednesday. The graphic was similar to that of the Italian version. The show has closed during 2009.
  • The British version, known as TRL UK, was hosted by Dave Berry, Alex Zane, Jo Good, and Maxine Akhtar. It was broadcast live from MTV Networks Europe Studios in Camden, London, then moving to Leicester Square in London from second series. Following the second series' broadcast from Leicester Square, the top 10 countdown was removed from the show. The second series finished at the end of 2005 and the show never returned to air.
  • The Australian version of TRL began as a weekend show, but then began aired live Monday through Friday. It is hosted by Maz Compton, Lyndsey Rodrigues, Nathan Sapsford, and Jason Robert Dundas. In early 2006, it returned to airing only on Friday evenings. The show has since been cancelled at the end of 2006 and was replaced by "The Lair".
  • After a Polish version of TRL was unsuccessful, MTV Poland decided to launch a new chart show based on TRL's structure titled RMF MAXXX Hits, which aired from Monday to Saturday at 2 p.m.
  • MTV France has launched the French version (Ton Request Live) of the American show on January 24, 2007. The format was different from the original concept: there wasn't the countdown with the 10 favourite videos and in every episode there was a movie's mini-documentaries entitled "TRL en Movies". The show closed after only an episode on January 25, 2007 and it has cancelled from the schedule of MTV France.
  • The German version of TRL was very successful throughout Europe (after Italy), and it was known as Total Request Live Germany. TRL Germany had the highest television ratings of all the TRL versions in Europe. The show was hosted by Joko Winterscheidt and Mirjam Weichselbraun or Patrice Bouédibéla from Tuesday to Friday from 4:30 to 5:30 pm, and it was divided in four versions: Urban TRL (hip hop music), Rock TRL (rock music), regular TRL (various genres), and TRL XXL (special live guest). It was replaced with MTV Home in summer 2009.
  • In Brazil, MTV aired a show similar to TRL known as Disk MTV. This program was created before TRL, existing since the launch of MTV Brasil in 1990, and has never changed its format as a top ten request show over the years. It aired weekdays from 6:00 to 7:00 pm. On December 29, 2006, MTV Brasil aired the last Disk MTV episode. It had a week-long special about the best videos of its sixteen-year run; the last video shown in the program was Nirvana's "Smells Like Teen Spirit". The show was cut due to the decision of network of not airing music videos on its 2007 schedule, claiming that videos are something that can be viewed online on their Overdrive website.

Similar programs[edit]

  • In Latin America, a version of TRL called Los 10+ Pedidos (The 10 Most Requested) airs daily. The show is hosted by "Gabo" and "Macarena".[31]
  • MTV Tr3s, a US channel targeted to bilingual Hispanic people, launched Mi TRL in September 2006. The show carried the same format and graphics as the English version of TRL. Mi TRL was initially anchored by Carlos Santos and Susie Castillo. Since then, Castillo has been with another VJ, Denise Ramerez. MTV News segments on the show are delivered from Los Angeles by correspondent Liz Hernandez.
  • Sister network BET featured its own hip-hop and rap-focused countdown, 106 & Park, and the two shows frequently competed with one another for guests, though by the end of the run of TRL, both shows aired with some space between them, allowing guests to appear on both shows on the same day.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b "Report: MTV to Cancel TRL". Broadcasting & Cable. September 15, 2008. Retrieved 2008-09-15.
  2. ^ "Beyonce To Perform On 'TRL' Finale".
  3. ^ a b Koblin, John. "MTV Mines the Past for Its Future: 'Total Request Live'". New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved July 30, 2017.
  4. ^ "MTV's Total Request Live (TRL): The Real Story & Memorable Moments". August 8, 2017.
  5. ^ "Inside Total Request Live - Merchants Of Cool - FRONTLINE - PBS".
  6. ^ "Carson Daly Looks Back as TRL Counts Down its Final Days". November 14, 2008.
  7. ^ "Quddus CV".
  8. ^ Hau, Louis (February 15, 2007). "R.I.P. For MTV's TRL?". Forbes. Archived from the original on May 9, 2008. Retrieved 2007-02-17.
  9. ^ Becker, Anne (April 30, 2007). "MTV Favors 'YouRL' Swap for 'TRL'". Broadcasting & Cable. Retrieved 2015-01-27.
  10. ^ Widdicombe, Ben (July 16, 2007). "New York Minute". New York Daily News. Retrieved 2007-07-17.
  11. ^ Cohen, Jonathan (November 11, 2008). "Superstars Sign on For 'TRL' Finale". Billboard. Retrieved 2008-11-11.
  12. ^ Eng, Joyce (November 14, 2008). "Carson Daly Looks Back on TRL". TV Guide. Retrieved 2008-11-15.
  13. ^ "Show Tracker". Los Angeles Times. November 17, 2008.
  14. ^ Ng, Philiana (June 25, 2014). "Ariana Grande, MTV Revive 'TRL' for One Day". Billboard.
  15. ^ Cantor, Brian (July 4, 2014). "Ratings: MTV's "Total Ariana Live" Draws In Under 500,000 Viewers". Headline Planet.
  16. ^ "Breaking News - MTV Brings Back "TRL" for One Day Only as "Total Registration Live" to Encourage Voter Registration Tuesday, September 27 at 6:00PM ET/PT -".
  17. ^ Chervokas, Jason (July 31, 2017). "MTV's 'TRL' set to return this fall". American Broadcasting Company.
  18. ^ Petski, Denise (August 23, 2017). "'TRL': Eva Gutowski, Gabbie Hanna & Gigi Gorgeous Tapped As Social Media Correspondents For MTV Show".
  19. ^ "TRL returns on April 23! Follow TRL on Instagram, Twitter, Facebook, YouTube and for updates!". MTV. April 16, 2018.
  20. ^ a b Andreeva, Nellie. "'TRL' Morning Edition's Launch Moved Up To April & Aligned With Afternoon Block Whose Return Is Delayed By 2 Weeks". Deadline. Retrieved April 30, 2018.
  21. ^ "ATRL – TRL Recap (March & April 2007)".
  22. ^ "The TRL Archive – Recap, records, and statistics for MTV's Total Request Live". ATRL. Retrieved 2012-11-07.
  23. ^ a b "MTV Total Request Live Trivia for PC". GameRankings. Retrieved 2014-11-26.
  24. ^ a b "MTV Total Request Live Trivia for PC Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved 2014-11-26.
  25. ^ Miller, Eden. "MTV TRL Trivia – Review". AllGame. Archived from the original on November 16, 2014. Retrieved 2014-11-26.
  26. ^ Goble, Gord (August 20, 2001). "MTV Total Request Live Trivia Review". GameSpot. Retrieved 2014-11-26.
  27. ^ The Badger (August 15, 2001). "MTV Total Request Live Trivia Review – PC". GameZone. Archived from the original on July 18, 2007. Retrieved 2014-11-25.
  28. ^ Morrissey, Mike (August 13, 2001). "TRL Trivia". IGN. Retrieved 2014-11-26.
  29. ^ Barnstone, Trina (November 2001). "MTV Total Request Live [Trivia]". PC Gamer. Archived from the original on February 16, 2002. Retrieved 2014-11-26.
  30. ^ "". Archived from the original on April 15, 2012.
  31. ^ "TRL Latin America". Archived from the original on November 22, 2008.

Further reading[edit]

  • Jackman, Ian (2000). Total Request Live: The Ultimate Fan Guide. Simon and Schuster. ISBN 9780743418508.

External links[edit]