Thai rapper-singer Lisa of BLACKPINK turns into the primary female artist to run Billboard’s Hot Trending Songs chart, powered by Twitter, as “Lalisa” hops 6-1 on the Aug. 6-dated ranking.
The track, released in September 2021, leads with a 45% vault to 1.5 million Twitter specifies in the July 22-28 tracking week, as per Twitter. The song’s benefit can be ascribed in large part to its nomination for Best K-Pop at the 2022 MTV Video Music Awards, reported July 26. “Lalisa” is contending in the category with BTS’ “Yet to Come,” iTZY’s “Crazy,” SEVENTEEN’s “Hot,” Stray Kids’ “Maniac” and TWICE’s “The Feels.”
In the interim, “Yet to Come” positions at No. 8 on Hot Trending Songs and “Maniac” places at No. 20.
“Lalisa” is the eighth No. 1 on Hot Trending Songs, dating to the chart’s launch in October, after BTS’ “Permission to Dance,” “Butter” and “Yet to Come”; SB19’s “Bazinga”; Ha Sung-Woon and Jimin’s “With You”; and J-Hope’s “More” and “Arson.”
Quite, “Lalisa” holds the distinction as the only song to show up on each Hot Trending Songs outline since the list’s launch – 41 weeks and then some. It appeared at No. 3 on the debut positioning and moved to No. 2 a month prior.
TWICE’s “Celebrate” is the sole debut on the most recent Hot Trending Songs count, at No. 19. It’s the group third entry, later “Scientist” (No. 4 pinnacle) and “The Feels” (No. 11). “Celebrate” is the title track from the group’s fourth Japanese-language studio album, released July 27.
Announcement’s Hot Trending Songs charts, powered by Twitter and supported by Capital One, track worldwide music-related trends and discussions in real-time across Twitter, visible over either the most recent 24 hours or past seven days. A weekly, 20-position version of the chart, covering activity from Friday through Thursday of every week, posts close by Billboard’s other weekly charts on Billboard.com every Tuesday. The charts feature whiz around new releases, award shows, celebration moments, music nostalgia and more. Hot Trending Songs is novel in that it tracks what melodies individuals are referring to, not really the thing they’re paying attention to.