User:WonderBoy1998/sandbox/All the Lovers

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Background and release[edit]

"The single was one of the last tracks to be written for the album. As I was recording it I knew that "All The Lovers" had to be the first single; it sums up the euphoria of the album perfectly. It gives me goose-bumps, so I'm really excited to hear what everyone thinks of it."
— Minogue, on her decision to choose "All the Lovers" as the lead single from Aphrodite.[1]

Following her recovery from breast cancer, Minogue released her tenth studio album X in 2007.[2] Slated to be released as Minogue's comeback album,[3] X went platinum in her native-country Australia[4] after it debuted at number one on the Australian Albums chart.[5] In the United Kingdom, the album entered and peaked at number four on the UK Albums Chart[6] and was eventually certified platinum.[7] Critical reception towards X was generally favourable, but many critics felt that it lacked introspection from Minogue's side.[2] Later on, critics argued that the album did not serve as a worthy comeback for Minogue.[8][9]

Soon, Minogue began working on her eleventh studio album Aphrodite. Grammy award-winning British electronic music producer Stuart Price was enlisted as the executive producer of the album.[10] "All the Lovers" was one of the last tracks to be written for Aphrodite and "only really came up" during the last three weeks of the recording sessions.[11] It was written by Jim Eliot and Mima Stilwell, known collectively as British electropop group Kish Mauve.[12] The duo had previously collaborated with Minogue on "2 Hearts", the lead single from X.[12] Eliot produced the track and Price handled additional production and mixing.[13] Minogue also recorded a Spanish-language version of the song entitled "Los Amores".[14]

Minogue premiered "All the Lovers" on radio stations in the United Kingdom on 14 May 2010.[15] It was released worldwide as the lead single from the album on 11 June 2010 in CD single formats.[16] The song was also made available to download digitally at the iTunes Store on the same day.[17] In the United Kingdom, "All the Lovers" was initially released digitally on 13 June and later received a physical release in various formats on 28 June 2010.[18] "Los Amores" and "Go Hard or Go Home" were included as the B-sides to the song.[16]


Musically, "All the Lovers" is an electropop-influenced disco track.[19] Minogue's breathy and whisper-y vocal delivery and the electronic production of the song make it similar to "I Believe in You", a single from Minogue's greatest hits album Ultimate Kylie (2004).[12] Through the lyrics of the song, Minogue invites her lover to dance with her, beginning with a line in which she softly sings "Dance, it's all I wanna do, so won't you dance? I'm standing here with you, why won't you move?".[11] During the anthemic chorus of the song, which is backed by a warbling synthesizer riff, Minogue asserts that her previous relationships do not "compare" to her present one, singing "All the lovers that have gone before, they don’t compare to you/ Don’t be frightened, just give me a little bit more/ They don't compare, all the lovers."[11][20] UK-based music website Popjustice opined that the song is "not really about relaxing while you dance, it's about relaxing into a relationship."[11] Fraser McAlpine from BBC Chart Blog felt the "elegiac" and sad-toned chorus "makes the verses transform from a straightforward plea for dancefloor action into what sounds like a demand that everyone join Kylie for one last dance before things become spoiled forever."[21] The song features a bridge section in which Minogue again asks her lover to dance with her, after which an electronic breakdown takes place.[11] According to the sheet music of the song published at by Sony/ATV Music Publishing, "All the Lovers" is composed in the key of C major and follows a midtempo of 142 beats per minute.[22] Minogue's vocal range spans from the key of G3 to A4.[22]

Critical reception[edit]

Minogue and her dancers during the performance of "All the Lovers" at the Aphrodite: Les Folies Tour. It was the final performance of the concerts.

"All the Lovers" was acclaimed by music critics and fans alike.[23] Fraser McAlpine from BBC Chart Blog rated the single five out of five stars and applauded its chorus, calling it a "dancing/crying/loving feeling [...] applied to everyone in a universal gesture of affection and regret."[21] The critic praised the electropop influences of the song and Minogue's vocal delivery, saying "She's far too busy dispensing healing power rays from her golden throat. She's a shining light in a dark sky. She's the lead angel in a choir of eternal wonder."[21] Nick Levine from Digital Spy also rewarded "All the Lovers" a perfect five-star score and called it a "shimmering midtempo electro-disco tune with a lovely arms-in-the-air chorus."[19] He found the song similar to "I Believe in You".[19] Entertainment Weekly critic Adam Markovitz opined that "All the Lovers" was not a "full-on dance track" production-wise and commented: "[its] sound is less in line with the urgent robo-rhythms of her 2007 hit "Speakerphone" than with the earnest dreampop of 2004's "I Believe in You", right down to their copycat bassline."[24] However, he predicted the song would attain "near-ubiquity in gyms, gay clubs, and clothing stores" and commended its "addictive groove, those famously breathy vocals, and a climax of soaring, tangled synths."[24] Robbie Daw from Idolator felt its production stayed true to Minogue's roots, commenting "The electro-pop jam is 100% pure Kylie—utterly dreamy, totally danceable and laced with a candy-sweet, catchy chorus," and found it comparable to "I Believe in You."[15] Gavin Martin gave "All the Lovers" a four out of five rating and complimented the song's production and mixing, saying they "ensure Kylie's pint-size pop queen status is consolidated."[25] Martin also enjoyed Minogue's "generously sensual" vocal performance.[25] Chris Ryan from MTV Buzzworthy termed the song "classic Kylie," praising its subtle production and the chorus for being "ecstatic, breathtaking."[26] MuuMuse editor Bradley Stern commented that "All the Lovers" was "more of an embracing of her [Minogue's] true disco diva 'essence,'" and felt that its instrumentation and Minogue's vocals were reminiscent of "I Believe in You".[12] Stern commended Minogue's breathy delivery and concluded that: "["All the Lovers" is] a sing-along track, it's sad disco, it’s everything you've been waiting for."[12] The song received a five out of five stars rating from him.[12] The Popjustice review of the song was also positive; they pointed out that it would please fans of the singer and become the "sound of dancefloor stampedes from now until the end of time" due to its mature and "carefree, bombastic yet delicate" style.[27] Rob Harvilla from The Village Voice wrote that the song features Minogue at her peak form and labelled it a "pleasingly vapid synth-cheese jam."[28]

Upon the release of Aphrodite, critics viewed "All the Lovers" as one of the highlights of the album. Tim Sendra from AllMusic gave the song a "Track Pick," calling it "massively catchy" and praising the synthesizer riffs in its instrumentation.[29] Ian Wade from BBC Music found "All the Lovers" a far more superior effort than X, saying it "emits everything that X didn't."[30] Neil McCormick from Daily Telegraph complimented the chorus and commented "once 'All The Lovers' gets in your head, it is impossible to dislodge."[31] Mikael Wood from Entertainment Weekly encouraged readers to download the song, terming it a "thumping opener."[32] Helen Clarke from MusicOM likened it to the works of British electronic music duo Goldfrapp and commented that "It's got that downbeat, end of the night vibe favoured by Alison [Goldfrapp] and co down to a tee and is destined to become a Kylie classic," although she found its placement as the opening track of the album "a bit odd."[33] Christel Loar from PopMatters found the "gauzy, heartbeat rhythm and swirling, [19]80s-era synth lines" similar to those in songs by British synthpop duo Erasure and felt the song was perfect to dance to.[34] Sal Cinquemani from Slant Magazine, who gave Aphrodite a mixed review, picked the song as one of the better tracks from the album, saying "Its anthemic hook, reminiscent of vintage Erasure and Pet Shop Boys, wafts past your ears like a summer breeze."[35] Sophia Money-Coutts from The National called the song a "euphoric, electro tune ripe for remixing and which will no doubt have the hordes waving their hands about in Ibiza" but criticised it for being too similar to "I Believe in You".[36]

Accolades and recognition[edit]

At the 24th Annual ARIA Music Awards in 2010, Minogue was nominated for "Best Female Artist", but lost to Megan Washington.[37] At the 31st Annual Brit Awards in 2011, Minogue was nominated for "International Female Solo Artist,"[38] but lost to Barbadian recording artist Rihanna.[39] In the same year, at the 26th Annual International Dance Music Awards (IDMA) ceremony, "All the Lovers" was nominated for "Best Pop Dance Track" while Minogue was nominated for "Best Solo Artist."[40] At the 2011 Virgin Media Music Awards, "All the Lovers" was voted the "Best Single" by British music fans.[41] critic Bill Lamb ranked the song number 25 on his list of "Top 100 Pop Songs Of 2010," saying "'All the Lovers' sounds like a grand culmination of Kylie Minogue's international pop success."[42] PopMatters placed "All the Lovers" at number 43 on their list of "The 60 Best Songs of 2010," with critic Jer Fairall writing "Celebratory yet wistfully elegiac, 'All the Lovers' is retro in the best possible way, Kylie's disco fetishism channelled towards its most meaningful purpose yet."[43] Comparing it to Donna Summer's 1978 song "Last Dance" and Cher's 1998 song "Believe", the critic termed "All the Lovers" a "rare love song that acknowledges the existence of both personal and cultural history, and the euphoric realization that these are things that brought us to who and where we are now."[43] "All the Lovers" received around a million "scrobbles" on and is Minogue's second most-played song on the website after her 2001 hit "Can't Get You Out of My Head".[44]

Commercial performance[edit]

Commercially, "All the Lovers" underperformed in Minogue's native country Australia. It entered the ARIA Singles Chart at number 14 and failed to chart inside the top 10, having reached its peak position of number 13.[16] In total, "All the Lovers" charted for a total of nine weeks[16] and was certified gold by the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) in 2012 for completing shipments of 35,000 units.[45]

By contrast, the single charted strongly in most of Europe. In Austria, it became Minogue's first single since "I Believe In You" to appear inside the top ten of the Ö3 Austria Top 40 chart after it debuted at number 10.[46] It later peaked at number five and stayed on the chart for 20 consecutive weeks.[46] The song entered the Ultratop chart in the French-speaking Wallonia region of Belgium at a low position of 31, but peaked at number eight two weeks later.[47] "All the Lovers" entered and peaked at number three on the SNEP chart in France, becoming Minogue's highest-debuting single in the country.[48] Its total stay on the chart lasted for 29 weeks.[48] In Germany, it peaked at number 10 on the Media Control Charts for two weeks and achieved Minogue's longest charting period for a solo-single in the country, appearing for 25 weeks in total.[49] On the Hungarian Airplay Chart, "All the Lovers" reached number two, thus tying with "In Your Eyes" as her highest-peaking single in the country.[50] In Italy, the song entered the top 20 of the FIMI Singles chart at number six.[51]The following week, it dropped out of the top 20 and did not chart inside it again.[51] Despite this, "All the Lovers" performed well in the country and was certified gold by the Federazione Industria Musicale Italiana (FIMI) for selling 15,000 certified units.[52] The song debuted at number 30 on the Slovak Airplay Chart and jumped to number four the next week.[53] It appeared on the chart for a total of 20 weeks.[53] On the PROMUSICAE chart in Spain, it peaked at number six and spent a total of 22 weeks.[54] Similarly, it attained the same peak position in Switzerland after it debuted at number six on the Swiss Hitparade chart.[55] It charted within the top 10 for seven non-consecutive weeks and in the top 75 for 21 weeks.[55]

"All the Lovers" performed well in the United Kingdom and debuted at number four on the UK Singles Chart.[56] Two weeks later, it peaked at number three.[57] On the Digital Singles chart, the song debuted and peaked at number four.[58] The single also became a success in Scotland, peaking at number two on the independent Scottish Singles Chart.[59] The British Phonographic Industry (BPI) certified "All the Lovers" silver for completing shipments of 200,000 units in the United Kingdom.[60]

In the United States, "All the Lovers" became a club hit. During its eight week on the US Billboard Hot Dance Club Songs chart, it peaked at number one and displaced American recording artist Kesha's song "Your Love Is My Drug" from the top spot.[61] This began a streak of chart toppers for Minogue as every song she has released following "All the Lovers" has reached number one on the chart, to date.[62] "All the Lovers" was the third most played song in American clubs in 2010.[63]

Music video[edit]

Development and release[edit]

The filming of the video took place amid the skyscrapers in Downtown Los Angeles

The accompanying music video for "All the Lovers" was directed by Joseph Kahn, who is known for having previously collaborated with American recording artist Britney Spears on the videos for her singles "Toxic" and "Womanizer".[64] It was filmed in Downtown Los Angeles, the central business district of Los Angeles, California, in early May 2010.[65] Aiming to pay "homage" to her large gay audience, Minogue wanted the video to express "what I'm about and what I love" and thus it was made to depict scenes of same-sex kissing.[66][67] Arts and culture magazine BlackBook reported that the video, which portrays a large group of underwear-clad men and women, is a re-imagination of the installations of Spencer Tunick, an American photographer known for organizing large-scale nude shoots.[68] Minogue credited Kahn for the idea behind the video, saying "He came up with a brilliant, simple idea and executed it so sensitively, I thought. It's still cutting edge, it still gets you a little hot under the collar, but I think there's a real sensitivity."[67] Initially, two ideas for the storyline arose, one which was a "little gentler" and one which was "edgier," and in the end the latter option was finalised.[68] When Kahn submitted his cut of the video to Parlophone, a person working for the label refused to release it and wanted a new one to be shot.[64] However, at Minogue's interference the video was finally commissioned and released.[64] A preview of the video was released on 25 May 2010[69] while the full version was premiered five days later.[70] It was made available to download at the iTunes Store on 11 June 2010.[71]

In 2011, Kahn talked about working with Minogue and called her the "dream artist to work with" and a "joy to photograph," praising her ability to "understand" directors.[64] He further commented that: "[The music video of "All the Lovers"] is one of my favourite videos I did last year, and one of my favourites ever really. The message Kylie wanted to say with this video is important, and I am lucky to have worked with her on it."[64]

Synopsis and analysis[edit]

The video begins with close-up shots of several items, including a soft-drink glass, a bottle of milk, marshmallows, and pages from a briefcase, falling on to the ground. A QR code, which was said to produce the word "LOVE" when scanned,[72] can be seen printed on the glass and bottle, and on the ground during the scene of the marshmallows falling. In their analysis of the video, Popjustice commented that the falling objects convey an environment of excitement, saying: "the general idea here is that something exciting is happening and someone is so excited by the exciting thing that they have dropped their drink."[73] Several couples are shown removing their clothes, stripping down to their underwear, and proceeding to kiss and caress each other. Minogue then rises up from the inside of a "mountain of writhing bodies" and a flock of doves flies around them.[73] Her attire consists of a black bra, similar to the one Madonna wore in the 1980 music video of "Vogue", wore underneath a "shredded" white top coupled with white go-go boots and knee-pads.[65] She continues singing the song while laying atop the pyramid of couples and changes her position as the song approaches its second verse. A convertible standing in the middle of a road is shown releasing a bunch of white balloons from its top. The scene switches back to Minogue, from where the camera pans upward to reveal a large white inflatable elephant floating in between two skyscrapers. The flash mob continues growing in size and the height of the pyramid increases. Minogue sways her hand above the participants of the mob, emphasising rings and jewellery designed by UK-based jeweller Shaun Leane.[74] During of the bridge section of the song, Minogue is pulled inside the pyramid and the lighting is dimmed down. The song's breakdown coincides with scenes of a white horse galloping on a road amid various couples kissing each other. As the chorus begins, Minogue again rises up and stands atop the pyramid, which has greatly increased in height. Popjustice pointed out that the increment in the height of the pyramid is reflective of the lines of the song in which Minogue repeats the word "higher".[73] The camera switches to a distant view of the scene, showing the pyramid in between the skyscrapers and the floating elephant and balloons. The video ends with Minogue realising a dove in the air.

Writing for New York Press, film and music critic Armond White deeply analysed the music video and found the flash mob, which homosexual couples, a representation of the historic 1969 Stonewall riots, a series of spontaneous, violent demonstrations by members of the gay community against a police raid that took place at the Stonewall Inn, in the Greenwich Village neighbourhood of New York City. He also compared the video to two documentaries based on the riots. White commented that through the video, Kahn had corrected directors Kate Davis and David Heilbroner's "blundering" in their 2010 documentary of the riots.[75] The critic said that Davis and Heilbroner had misinterpreted the riots and that Kahn and Minogue had offered a more accurate version which was similar to the concept of the 1995 historical comedy-drama film based on the uprising. He commented that the flash mob Minogue organises is "not a riot, not an orgy" and instead "an uprising as the swaying lovers amass and their joy takes them literally higher and higher."[75] He then concluded of the video, writing:

"Kahn’s gleaming fantasy of paradisical urban cleanliness is a creative act that idealizes an historical fact. Like Spencer Tunick, who photographs mass public undressings, Kahn and Kylie emcee a multiracial party; as critic John Demetry points out, restricting participants to the young, pretty, physically fit is part of their idealization. Importantly, Kahn and Kylie serenade their partiers by the Stonewall-era term "lovers" (out-moded by today’s "partner"). Stonewall Uprising is a whitewash; this is a resurrection of affection. Rainbow Pride expressed as Kylie's bliss [sic]"[75]


Nick Levine from Digital Spy felt the video was unique and commented that "There aren't many popstars who could make a video featuring doves, balloons, a galloping horse, a giant inflatable elephant and a mass grope-fest in the middle of LA... and get away with it [sic]."[19] Leah Greenblatt from Entertainment Weekly complimented its sexuality and said the the video could "best described as either a makeout flash mob, a Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade gone wild, or some serious "the touch, the feel of cotton" guerrilla marketing."[76] MuuMuse-editor Bradley Stern praised the concept of the video as "incredible" and complimented the inclusion of the horse.[77] Popjustice called the music video a "lovely pervoramic pop moment."[73]

Due to its sexual content and nature, the music video was censored and banned in numerous Asian countries including Singapore, Malaysia, and Indonesia. In an interview with Spanish television channel Cuatro, Minogue responded to the censorship and said: "I think, yes, it's sexy but I also think it's very touching and sensual and the message is love."[78]

Live performances[edit]

Minogue performing "All the Lovers" during the Aphrodite: Les Folies Tour show at the O2 Arena in London, England.

Minogue's first live performance of "All the Lovers" was at the Wind Music Awards in Italy on 29 May 2010. She sang the song dressed in a white gown inspired by the toga, a distinctive garment of Ancient Rome. During the performance, she striked a pose similar to Leonardo DiCaprio's "I'm the king of the world!" in the 1997 film Titanic as male back-up dancers lifted her in the air.[79] On 10 June, she performed the song at the finale of the fifth season of reality television show Germany's Next Topmodel. The performance was a re-enactment of the music video and Minogue started the performance standing atop a pyramid of underwear-clad dancers.[80] At her Madrid Pride Parade concert on 6 July, Minogue performed "All the Lovers", along with "Get Outta My Way" and "Better Than Today", dressed in a toga-inspired white gown and golden bodice.[81] She performed "All the Lovers" in a red dress on British comedy chat show Alan Carr: Chatty Man on 18 July.[82] Minogue appeared at Australian television show Hey Hey It's Saturday on 21 July to perform the single.[83] On 25 July she sang it from atop a "dazzling" mountaintop-like platform on the tenth season of the Australian version of Dancing with the Stars.[84] Minogue performed "All the Lovers", "Get Outta My Way", and "In My Arms" at the Los Premios 40 Principales awards ceremony on 10 December.[85]

Beginning from early 2011, Minogue embarked on the Aphrodite: Les Folies Tour to promote Aphrodite. "All the Lovers" was included in the encore segment of the setlist and was the last performance of the shows. During the performances of the song, Minogue stood atop a rotating "three-tiered cake stage", which was "layered" with her back-up dancers, as fountains and "swirling near-naked dancers spinning on harnesses" surrounded her.[86][87] The performance received positive reviews from critics. Jon O'Brien from AllMusic commented that "the euphoric glittery disco of "All the Lovers", [...] benefit[s] from a live setting."[88] Dawn Collinson from Liverpool Echo praised the encore segment and its visuals, saying "All The Lovers took Aphrodite[: Les Folies Tour] to an incredible climax."[87] Ina Andersson from The National Student felt that through the performance Minogue "delivers a powerful finish."[89] Megan Buerger from The Washington Post also gave it a favourable review and concluded that "Minogue is proof that it pays to know your audience."[86]

On 8 September 2012, Minogue headlined at the Proms in the Park event in Hyde Park, London, to promote her orchestral compilation album The Abbey Road Sessions.[90] At the event, she sang the orchestral version of "All the Lovers",[91] which was included as the opening track of the album.[92]

Track listing[edit]

Credits and personnel[edit]

Credits adapted from the liner notes of "All the Lovers".



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