This is a good article. Click here for more information.

Yield (album)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
A triangular yield sign alongside a desertic road. Above and below the image are black bars, the top one having the text "Pearl Jam".
Studio album by
ReleasedFebruary 3, 1998
RecordedFebruary–September 1997
StudioStudio Litho and Bad Animals Studio
Doppler Studios and Southern Tracks Recording
ProducerBrendan O'Brien, Pearl Jam
Pearl Jam chronology
No Code
Singles from Yield
  1. "Given to Fly"
    Released: December 22, 1997
  2. "Wishlist"
    Released: May 5, 1998

Yield is the fifth studio album by American alternative rock band Pearl Jam, released on February 3, 1998. Following a short promotional tour for its previous album, No Code (1996), Pearl Jam recorded Yield throughout 1997 at Studio Litho and Studio X in Seattle, Washington. The album was hailed as a return to the band's early, straightforward rock sound, and marked a more collaborative effort from the band as opposed to relying heavily on frontman Eddie Vedder to compose the song lyrics.

Yield received positive reviews and debuted at number two on the Billboard 200. While like No Code, the album soon began dropping down the charts, Yield eventually outsold its predecessor. The band did more promotion for the album compared to No Code, including a return to full-scale touring and the release of a music video for the song "Do the Evolution". The record has been certified platinum by the RIAA in the United States. The album is Pearl Jam's last release with drummer Jack Irons, who left the band during the album's promotional tour. He was replaced with Soundgarden drummer Matt Cameron.


For its fifth album, Pearl Jam again worked with producer Brendan O'Brien, whom the band had worked with on its previous three records. Yield was recorded throughout 1997 in Seattle, Washington at Studio X and Studio Litho, the latter of which is owned by guitarist Stone Gossard. The album was then mixed by O'Brien at his mixing facility at Southern Tracks in Atlanta, Georgia.[1] The album would be the last collaboration with O'Brien for several years, until he was brought on board in 2008 to remix the band's debut album Ten and produce 2009's Backspacer.[2]

Compared with Vitalogy and No Code, Yield represented more of a team effort among all members of the group. Lead vocalist Eddie Vedder had made the final decisions for Vitalogy and No Code; however, at the end of the No Code recording sessions, Vedder suggested to bassist Jeff Ament that it would be better for the other members to write and bring in more complete songs so Vedder would be under less pressure to finish the songs.[3] Ament said that "everybody took that to heart,"[3] and O'Brien added that most of the songs came to the studio finished.[4] Ament also said that Vedder's reaction to the rest of the band's new material kept "everybody energized about their place in the band."[5] Vedder worked with the other band members on their own material before work was started on his.[6] Guitarist Mike McCready noticed a change in Vedder's attitude during the recording of Yield, stating, "I used to be afraid of him and not want to confront him on things ... We talk more now, and hang out ... He seems very, very centered now."[7]

Vedder said that the band was able to "team up" and have a "partnership" while the album was being recorded.[3] The band spent a large amount of time rehearsing the songs to get the best takes possible.[5] Gossard commented that there was more "contouring" and "honing" of demo material than on previous records.[3] Regarding the recording sessions, drummer Jack Irons said, "We didn't put any time limit on it. It was like, 'When this record's done, we call it a record.' We took out time to come up with ideal sounds and feel for every song, so that each had its own identity. We would cut a track and go back and listen to it and openly discuss it."[8] Ament stated that "Yield was a superfun record to make. And so much of it was Ed kind of sitting back."[6] He added that "everybody really got a little bit of their say on the record...because of that, everybody feels like they're an integral part of the band."[3] The band discussed the album's production on the documentary Single Video Theory.[9]

In a June 1997 interview, Vedder said the band had "just about finished" recording the album.[10] However, Gossard would spend the next few months focusing on his side project Brad, who had just released their second Epic Records album Interiors that same month. In October 1997, it was confirmed that the album was completed,[11] with a rumored Christmas release date.[11]

Music and lyrics[edit]

Overall, Yield resembles the straightforward rock approach of the band's early work.[12] Gossard said "The songs were a little bit more structured. I don't know if it was poppier, but it seemed more professional."[13] O'Brien noted that during the Yield sessions, the band made a conscious effort to create more accessible songs.[6] Tom Sinclair of Entertainment Weekly stated that the band has "turned in an intermittently affecting album that veers between fiery garage rock and rootsy, acoustic-based ruminations. Perhaps mindful of their position as the last alt-rock ambassadors with any degree of clout, they've come up with their most cohesive album since their 1991 debut, Ten."[14] "Given to Fly", the album's first single, was noted for its similarity to Led Zeppelin's "Going to California" from the 1971 album, Led Zeppelin IV.[14]

Lyrically, Yield continued with the more contemplative type of writing found on No Code.[15] Vedder said that while "in the past we got really angry and we cried out against many things in our songs," he considered that when "you become an adult you have to express your energy in a different way, more calm." This led to songs that, while not eschewing "the bad side of life", ended up "facing it from a more positive point of view, looking for a way to solve it. In the past we said: what a shit, this stinks, that sucks, everything sucks... Now it's time to say: stop, let's look for a solution, let's be positive."[16] Several songs on the album were inspired by literary works, including Mikhail Bulgakov's novel The Master and Margarita ("Pilate"),[7] Daniel Quinn's novel Ishmael ("Do the Evolution"),[17] and the writings of Charles Bukowski ("In Hiding").[18] Gossard wrote the lyrics for the songs "No Way" and "All Those Yesterdays", and Ament, making his first lyrical contributions to a Pearl Jam album, wrote the lyrics for "Pilate" and "Low Light". Ament said, "[to] watch Eddie put his heart into singing lyrics that I wrote was an experience I can't put into words."[7]

Gossard said "No Way" expresses the idea that people just need to live "and quit trying to prove something".[5] According to Vedder, "Given to Fly" is about "rising above anybody's comments about what you do and still giving your love away",[5] "Do the Evolution" is about "someone who's drunk with technology, who thinks they're the controlling living being on this planet",[5] "MFC" takes place in a car and is about "getting the fuck out of a problem",[19] and "In Hiding" is about "taking a fast from life".[5] Ament said that "Pilate" concerned a question he was asking himself, dealing with a recurring dream Ament had with being old sitting with his dog on the porch, while "Low Light" was the answer, and that it deals with "a kind of gratefulness at finding that place of calm and peace at my center and getting a glimpse of the person I could choose to be."[7]

Packaging and title[edit]

The album's cover art shows an empty road underneath a bright blue sky with a yield sign on the right-hand side of the road. The front cover art image was taken from a photograph of Montana Highway 200 between Lincoln and Great Falls, Montana,[20] while the inside cover depicts the yield sign in the middle of the ocean. The cover of the cassette version mirrored the image. A yield sign is hidden in every picture of the liner notes booklet. At the 1999 Grammy Awards, Yield received a nomination for Best Recording Package.[21] Ament said that the cover came from the idea on "how cool to have a yield sign where there's nothing to yield to", and the place was a road on the way to his Montana home which he considered perfect for the photo.[22]

The album title is rooted in the idea of "yielding to nature", a theme central to Daniel Quinn's novel Ishmael.[23] The band members read the book while working on the album.[24] Regarding the title, McCready said, "I think the title Yield has to do with maybe being more comfortable within ourselves, with this band....we're all a little bit older and a little more relaxed and maybe just kind of yielding to those anxieties and not trying to fight it so much...That's what it kind of feels to me – yielding, letting something else happen and going with it."[25] Vedder said, "Let's say that hypothetically speaking, the title does mean something...You can fight so much, and then you have to think, 'What are the real battles?' 'What's really important?' You get to a certain point, and it's really hard to remember what music is and to remember what drives you."[26]

The indie rock band BOAT parodied the album's cover art, among several others, on its 2011 release Dress Like Your Idols.

Release and reception[edit]

Commercial performance[edit]

Yield was released on February 3, 1998, on CD, vinyl, cassette and MiniDisc. Epic promoted the album more than No Code, with marketing vice-president Steve Barnett claiming it was the first time since debut album Ten that the label "had the lead time to do the job right".[4] The album leaked on the internet in December 1997 as Syracuse, New York radio station WKRL-FM played an advance copy of the record, leading fans who taped the broadcast to release the tracks online.[27] Two singles were released from Yield. The lead single "Given to Fly" entered the Billboard Hot 100 at number 21, reached number three on the Modern Rock charts, and spent a total of six weeks at number one on the Mainstream Rock charts. The album's other commercially released single, "Wishlist", charted on the Hot 100 at number 47. Album tracks "In Hiding" and "Do the Evolution" also charted on the rock charts.[28] The band hired comic book artist Todd McFarlane to create an animated video for "Do the Evolution".[29] It was the band's first music video since 1992. At the 1999 Grammy Awards, "Do the Evolution" received a nomination for Best Hard Rock Performance and its music video received a nomination for Best Music Video, Short Form.[30]

Yield sold 358,000 copies during its first week of release,[31] and debuted at number two on the Billboard 200 album chart. It was held off the top spot by the Titanic soundtrack.[32] Yield became Pearl Jam's first album not to peak at number one on the Billboard charts since Ten in 1991. However, Yield has been certified platinum by the RIAA,[33] and eventually outsold its predecessor No Code with 1.9 million copies in the United States as of 2008 according to Nielsen SoundScan.[34]

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Review scores
Entertainment WeeklyB[14]
The Guardian[35]
Los Angeles Times[36]
Rolling Stone[39]
USA Today[41]
The Village VoiceA−[42]

Yield received generally favourable reviews from music critics. Rolling Stone staff writer Rob Sheffield wrote that while "before, the band's best songs were the change-of-pace ballads", Yield "marks the first time Pearl Jam have managed to sustain that mood for a whole album." He added that "Vedder is singing more frankly than ever about his life as an adult," and that the album "shows that Pearl Jam have made the most out of growing up in public."[39] Spin's RJ Smith said that Pearl Jam had "come back with an album full of gracefully ambivalent anthems. All commodities should be this unstable, and have this much blood pumping through them."[40] In his review for The Village Voice, critic Robert Christgau said, "Like nobody less than Nirvana... they voice the arena-rock agon more vulnerably and articulately than any Englishman standing. Rarely if ever has a Jesus complex seemed so modest."[42] Jon Pareles of The New York Times stated that the band "applies its introspection to spiritual possibilities and its guitars to chomping, snarling, exuberant riffs." He said "the songs sound bolder and more confident, even when they invoke private crises."[26] Tom Sinclair of Entertainment Weekly said that "the overall tone is less pretentious than in the past, reflecting a looser, even marginally whimsical, worldview."[14] Holly Bailey of Pitchfork called it "the most lyrically powerful album Pearl Jam have ever produced", and stated that "Yield proves that Pearl Jam, and even rock music, is still alive and kicking."[38] Edna Gundersen of USA Today found that the album reasserts Pearl Jam as "the only grunge force to outlive that genre, expand musical boundaries and still embody the original spirit of rock 'n' roll".[41] NME's Simon Williams praised its musical diversity, remarking that the band "stomp across their bluesy roots, careering through various styles and pop-mongous strops."[37]

However, AllMusic staff writer Stephen Thomas Erlewine was more critical, finding that the division of Yield "into rock and ballad sides" only "emphasizes the relative lack of exceptional material".[12] Writing for Select in March 1998, Eddy Lawrence concluded that Yield is an abandonment of the "anthemic qualities" present in Pearl Jam's previous work, claiming, in relation to the band's grunge roots, that the album "makes you realise how '60s fans felt watching the first generation of rock heroes die". He went on to state that "Yield's retroisms represent no leap forward for the band as a whole, and the oft-times mildly diverting tunes are, ironically, less challenging than their strong-willed early output."[43]


A man plays a guitar in a brown-tinted backdrop.
Mike McCready on stage with Pearl Jam in Columbia, Maryland on September 18, 1998.

Pearl Jam promoted the album with tours in Oceania and North America in 1998.[44] Both were met with financial success,[45] and the Australian shows in Melbourne sold out in just 17 minutes.[4] After finishing the Australian concerts, Irons left the band due to dissatisfaction with touring.[46] Pearl Jam's sound engineer Brett Eliason stated, "We went and did Hawaii and Australia with Jack. When we came back, Jack wasn't in a position to carry on. He made that decision more or less by himself. He can be a really great drummer but he had difficulty on tour putting out the energy for the length of shows they were doing. I don't know if he thought they'd put things on hold for him."[6] He was replaced on an initially temporary basis with former Soundgarden drummer Matt Cameron. Cameron said, "I got a phone call out of the blue, from Mr. Ed Ved, Stoney and Kelly. I was ambushed. It was really short notice. He called and said 'hey what are you doing this summer?'"[6] Cameron learned over 80 songs in two weeks.[47] Regarding his entrance, Cameron stated that "The guys made me feel real welcome and it wasn't a struggle to get it musically, but my style was a little bit different, I think, than what they were used to. And they've been through so many different drummers, I don't even know if they knew what they wanted. So, I just kind of played the way I played and then eventually we kind of figured out what worked best for the band."[48]

Pearl Jam's summer tour of North America marked the band's return to full-scale touring and the use of Ticketmaster,[49] to which the band had previously protested. Pearl Jam once again began using it in order to "better accommodate concertgoers".[49] The band still kept Ticketmaster venues at a minimum, stadiums in particular as manager Kelly Curtis joked that unlike U2, "the band doesn't have a lemon".[4] The first leg of the tour focused on the West Coast of the United States and the Midwest, and then the band moved to the East Coast for the tour's second leg.[45] and after it was completed the band released its first live album, Live on Two Legs, which featured select performances from the tour. McCready stated that the band released the live album due to the strength of Pearl Jam's shows on the tour.[50]

On October 20, 2014, at the BMO Harris Bradley Center in Milwaukee, during the Lightning Bolt Tour, Pearl Jam played the entire album in order as part of their set.[51][52]

Track listing[edit]

All lyrics are written by Eddie Vedder, except where noted.

1."Brain of J." Mike McCready2:59
2."Faithfull" McCready4:18
3."No Way"Stone GossardGossard4:19
4."Given to Fly" McCready4:01
5."Wishlist" Vedder3:26
6."Pilate"Jeff AmentAment3:00
7."Do the Evolution" Gossard3:54
8."🔴" (Also known as "The Color Red"[53])Jack IronsIrons1:06
9."MFC" Vedder2:27
10."Low Light"AmentAment3:46
11."In Hiding" Gossard5:00
12."Push Me, Pull Me[I]" Ament2:28
13."All Those Yesterdays[II]"GossardGossard7:47
Total length:48:37

^ I Contains a sample of "Happy When I'm Crying", a song written by Irons and released on Pearl Jam's 1997 fan club Christmas single.

^ II "All Those Yesterdays" contains the hidden track "Hummus" at 5:04.


The album's singles featured two B-sides from the Yield recording sessions that were not included on the album: "Leatherman", about the eponymous 19th century vagabond[54] was a B-side on the "Given to Fly" single,[55] and "U" was featured on the "Wishlist" single, being later re-recorded for the 2003 Lost Dogs collection of rarities.[56] "Whale Song", sung by Irons, was also recorded during the Yield sessions and was eventually included on the 1999 Music for Our Mother Ocean, Vol. 3 compilation as well as Lost Dogs. "Happy When I'm Crying" was recorded around this time and was released on the band's 1997 fan club Christmas single.[56]




Certifications for Yield
Region Certification Certified units/sales
Australia (ARIA)[85] Platinum 70,000^
Canada (Music Canada)[86] 2× Platinum 200,000^
New Zealand (RMNZ)[87] Platinum 15,000^
Poland (ZPAV)[88] Gold 50,000*
Spain (PROMUSICAE)[89] Platinum 100,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[90] Gold 100,000*
United States (RIAA)[91] Platinum 1,000,000^

* Sales figures based on certification alone.
^ Shipments figures based on certification alone.


Year Single Peak chart positions
US Main
US Mod
1998 "Given to Fly" 21 1 3 13 24 5 67 18 36 6 12 29 39 12
"Wishlist" 47 6 6 48 30
"In Hiding" 14 13
"Do the Evolution" 40 33 50
"—" denotes singles that did not chart.


  1. ^ (1998) Album notes for Yield by Pearl Jam, [CD booklet]. New York: Sony Music.
  2. ^ Cohen, Jonathan (2009-02-06). "Pearl Jam Pumped Up To Hit The Studio". Billboard. Retrieved 2012-02-11.
  3. ^ a b c d e "Pearl Jam Talks About New Approach To Yield". February 4, 1998.
  4. ^ a b c d Bambarger, Bradley (1998-01-10). "Pearl Jam Pumped Up To Hit The Studio". Billboard. Retrieved 2012-02-11.
  5. ^ a b c d e f Moon, Tom. "Calling Off the Crusades" Archived 2008-01-08 at the Wayback Machine. The Philadelphia Inquirer. February 8, 1998.
  6. ^ a b c d e Weisbard, Eric, et al. "Ten Past Ten". Spin. August 2001.
  7. ^ a b c d Garbarini, Vic. "All For One: Pearl Jam Yield to the Notion That United They Stand and Divided They Fall". Guitar World. March 1998.
  8. ^ Peiken, Matt. "Jack Irons: This Inner Life". Modern Drummer. June 1998.
  9. ^ Hay, Carla (1998-07-11). "Pearl Jam To Release First Home Video". Billboard. Retrieved 2012-02-11.
  10. ^ "Five Horizons: Old 1997 Pearl Jam News".
  11. ^ a b "Five Horizons: Old 1997 Pearl Jam News, Part II".
  12. ^ a b c Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. "Yield – Pearl Jam". AllMusic. Retrieved March 21, 2009.
  13. ^ "Interview with Stone Gossard and Mike McCready". Total Guitar. November 2002.
  14. ^ a b c d Sinclair, Tom (February 6, 1998). "Last Band Standing". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved May 28, 2008.
  15. ^ Mulvey, John. "Interview with Pearl Jam". NME. May 13, 2000.
  16. ^ "Tentaciones". El País. February 13, 1998.
  17. ^ Quinn, Daniel. "Questions and Answers..." Archived 2007-09-28 at the Wayback Machine.
  18. ^ Brownlee, Clint. "Still Alive". Seattle Sound Magazine. March 2009.
  19. ^ Single Video Theory. Pearl Jam. Video. Epic, 1998.
  20. ^ Walsh, Cory. "Jeff Ament: Pearl Jam's Missoula shows are a family reunion with a big P.A." Retrieved 2018-08-14.
  21. ^ OfTheSea and DigitalKat. "Pearl Jam Rumor Pit: Issue #31". March 31, 1998.
  22. ^ "Jeff Ament in Montana", Pearl Jam Twenty DVD
  23. ^ "Pearl Jam Album "Yield" Based On Ishmael".
  24. ^ Papineau, Lou. "20 Things You Should Know About Pearl Jam" Archived 2011-06-29 at the Wayback Machine. June 30, 2006.
  25. ^ Schulps, Dave. "Doing the Evolution". 1998.
  26. ^ a b Pareles, Jon (February 8, 1998). "Edging Off Rock's High Road". The New York Times. Retrieved June 26, 2017.
  27. ^ Bambarger, Bradley (1997-12-27). "RIAA, Epic Work To End Net Dist. of Pearl Jam Set". Billboard. Retrieved 2012-02-11.
  28. ^ a b c d "Pearl Jam – Billboard Singles". AllMusic. Retrieved 2007-06-11.
  29. ^ "Music Videos & Shorts". Epoch Ink Animation. Archived from the original on 2013-09-03. Retrieved 2007-09-06.
  30. ^ "41st Grammy Awards". Rockonthenet. Retrieved 2007-09-05.
  31. ^ Hasty, Katie. "Tool Tops Album Chart With 10,000 Days". Billboard. May 10, 2006.
  32. ^ "Pearl Jam Can't Bounce "Titanic" On Album Chart". February 11, 1998.
  33. ^ "Gold and Platinum Database Search". Recording Industry Association of America. Archived from the original on 2007-06-26. Retrieved 2007-02-12.
  34. ^ Caulfield, Keith (March 2003). "Ask Billboard: Ready for a Riot". Billboard. Retrieved 2007-07-25.
  35. ^ Sweeting, Adam (February 6, 1998). "Pearl Jam: Yield (Epic)". The Guardian. London.
  36. ^ Hilburn, Robert (February 1, 1998). "Pearl Jam's Unyielding Artistry". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 15, 2017.
  37. ^ a b Wiliams, Simon (January 31, 1998). "Pearl Jam – Yield". NME: 44. Archived from the original on August 17, 2000. Retrieved October 15, 2017.
  38. ^ a b Bailey, Holly (February 1998). "Pearl Jam: Yield". Pitchfork. Archived from the original on April 24, 2006. Retrieved May 20, 2009.
  39. ^ a b Sheffield, Rob (March 11, 1998). "Yield". Rolling Stone. Retrieved May 20, 2009.
  40. ^ a b Smith, RJ (March 1998). "Pearl Jam: Yield". Spin. 14 (3): 129. Retrieved October 2, 2014.
  41. ^ a b Gundersen, Edna (February 3, 1998). "Pearl Jam's latest a 'Yield' of maturity". USA Today. McLean.
  42. ^ a b Christgau, Robert (March 3, 1998). "Consumer Guide". The Village Voice. New York. Retrieved October 2, 2014.
  43. ^ Lawrence, Eddy. "Review: Pearl Jam – Yield, Epic". Select. EMAP Metro (March, 1998): 86.
  44. ^ Pearl Jam: Set Lists.
  45. ^ a b Hinckley, David. "Vedder's Not Finished". New York Daily News. August 10, 1999.
  46. ^ Fischer, Blair R (1998-04-17). "Off He Goes". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on 2007-10-02. Retrieved 2007-06-28.
  47. ^ Cartwright, Keith Ryan. "Mike McCready of Pearl Jam". March 2003.
  48. ^ Slowikowski, Tim (June 24, 2003). "From Mookie Blaylock to Pearl Jam: The Matt Cameron Interview". PopMatters. Retrieved 2007-05-23.
  49. ^ a b Symonds, Jeff (1998-02-14). "Pearl Jam Yields to Ticketmaster". E! Online. Retrieved 2007-06-27.
  50. ^ Aledort, Andy. "Aural Exam". Guitar World. July 2000.
  51. ^ "Pearl Jam perform Yield front to back in Milwaukee". Consequence of Sound. 2014-10-21. Retrieved 2014-10-21.
  52. ^ "Pearl Jam plays 'Yield' album, gives Aaron Rodgers shout-out at Bradley Center". Journal Sentinel. 2014-10-21. Retrieved 2014-10-21.
  53. ^ Engleheart, Murray. "Interview with Mike McCready". Massive!. February/March 1998.
  54. ^ "Great book recommendation from EV". 2009-11-06. Retrieved 2012-02-11.
  55. ^ Deluca, Dan W.; Longley, Dionne (2008). The old leather man: historical accounts of a Connecticut and New York legend. Wesleyan University Press. p. 139. ISBN 978-0-8195-6862-5.
  56. ^ a b (2003) Album notes for Lost Dogs by Pearl Jam, [CD booklet]. New York: Sony Music.
  57. ^ a b " – Pearl Jam – Yield". Hung Medien. Retrieved May 28, 2008.
  58. ^ " – Pearl Jam – Yield" (in German). Hung Medien. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  59. ^ " – Pearl Jam – Yield" (in Dutch). Hung Medien. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  60. ^ " – Pearl Jam – Yield" (in French). Hung Medien. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  61. ^ "Top RPM Albums: Issue 3470". RPM. Library and Archives Canada. Retrieved May 19, 2011.
  62. ^ " © Searching". Archived from the original on 2013-10-02. Retrieved 2008-02-19.
  63. ^ " – Pearl Jam – Yield" (in Dutch). Hung Medien. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  64. ^ "Pearl Jam: Yield" (in Finnish). Musiikkituottajat – IFPI Finland. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  65. ^ " – Pearl Jam – Yield". Hung Medien. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  66. ^ " – Pearl Jam – Yield" (in German). GfK Entertainment Charts. Retrieved September 21, 2021.
  67. ^ "Album Top 40 slágerlista – 1998. 7. hét" (in Hungarian). MAHASZ. Retrieved September 21, 2021.
  68. ^ "Pearl Jam - Yield". Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  69. ^ "Pearl Jam - Yield". Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  70. ^ "パール・ジャムのアルバム売上ランキング" [Pearl Jam's album sales ranking]. Retrieved 2008-02-19.
  71. ^ a b " – Pearl Jam – Yield". Hung Medien. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  72. ^ a b " – Pearl Jam – Yield". Hung Medien. Retrieved May 28, 2008.
  73. ^ " – Pearl Jam – Yield". Hung Medien. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  74. ^ "Pearl Jam - Yield". Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  75. ^ "Official Scottish Albums Chart Top 100". Official Charts Company. Retrieved November 2, 2021.
  76. ^ "Pearl Jam - Yield". Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  77. ^ " – Pearl Jam – Yield". Hung Medien. Retrieved February 19, 2008.
  78. ^ "Official Albums Chart Top 100". Official Charts Company. Retrieved September 21, 2021.
  79. ^ "Pearl Jam Chart History (Billboard 200)". Billboard. Retrieved March 20, 2020.
  80. ^ "ARIA Top 100 Albums for 1998". Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved November 2, 2021.
  81. ^ "Jaaroverzichten 1998". Ultratop. Retrieved November 2, 2021.
  82. ^ "Jaaroverzichten – Album 1998". Retrieved November 2, 2021.
  83. ^ "Top 100 Album-Jahrescharts" (in German). GfK Entertainment. Retrieved April 12, 2018.
  84. ^ "Top Billboard 200 Albums – Year-End 1998". Billboard. Retrieved November 2, 2021.
  85. ^ "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 1998 Albums" (PDF). Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  86. ^ "Canadian album certifications – Pearl Jam – Yield". Music Canada. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  87. ^ "New Zealand album certifications – Pearl Jam – Yield". Recorded Music NZ. Retrieved April 14, 2020.
  88. ^ "Wyróżnienia – Złote płyty CD - Archiwum - Przyznane w 1998 roku" (in Polish). Polish Society of the Phonographic Industry. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  89. ^ Salaverri, Fernando (September 2005). Sólo éxitos: año a año, 1959–2002 (1st ed.). Spain: Fundación Autor-SGAE. p. 948. ISBN 8480486392.
  90. ^ "British album certifications – Pearl Jam – Yield". British Phonographic Industry. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  91. ^ "American album certifications – Pearl Jam – Yield". Recording Industry Association of America. Retrieved March 27, 2020.
  92. ^ "Top Singles – Volume 66, No. 20, February 09 1998". RPM. Archived from the original on 2011-05-19. Retrieved 2008-03-07.
  93. ^ "Top Singles – Volume 68, No. 8, November 16, 1998". RPM. Archived from the original on May 19, 2011. Retrieved March 7, 2008.
  94. ^ "Finnish Single/Album Chart / Pearl Jam / Longplay". Retrieved 2008-02-19.
  95. ^ "Chartverfolgung / Pearl Jam / Single". Archived from the original on 2007-09-28. Retrieved 2007-06-11.
  96. ^ "The Irish Charts — All there is to know". Retrieved 2007-04-29.
  97. ^ "Dutch Single/Album Chart / Pearl Jam / Longplay". Retrieved 2008-02-19.
  98. ^ "Norwegian Single/Album Chart / Pearl Jam / Longplay". Retrieved 2008-02-19.
  99. ^ "Swedish Single/Album Chart / Pearl Jam / Longplay". Retrieved 2008-02-19.
  100. ^ "Schweizer Hitparade". Retrieved 2008-02-19.
  101. ^ "Pearl Jam - Artist Page". Retrieved 2008-02-19.

External links[edit]