Panico / Critical

"Panico" is Eiffel 65's latest release available in Italian and in English ("Critical").


The track peaked at nr. 26 in the Italian Dance Itunes chart.

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Eiffel 65

"Eiffel 65" is the self-titled third album of the popular Italian dance-pop group Eiffel 65. The album contains a majority of songs in Italian, though some have English lyrics in them, such as "Cosa resterà (In a Song)" and "Like a Rolling Stone".

The album was first released in 2003; later on in 2004 Eiffel 65 re-released a special edition of the album, containing 2 CDs, the first with the original songs and a second one with English versions of the songs and a few remixes.

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"Contact!" is the second album by Eiffel 65, released in 2001. 

The album's sound is very different from the group's first album "Europop" (1999), taking influence from French house à la Daft Punk. 
It also incorporates synthpop elements. 
However, the harder and more metallic Eurodance sound of their earlier work occasionally shines through on some tracks

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"Europop" is the debut album by Italian electronic group Eiffel 65. 

The album was released in 1999 as under Bliss Corporation and Universal Records and Republic Music (Universal and Republic would merge to Universal Republic).

Featuring pitch-corrected vocals and Eurodisco beats throughout, the album is most notable for the group's two biggest hits: "Blue (Da Ba Dee)" and "Move Your Body", which topped the charts worldwide. Despite hailing from Italy, Eiffel 65 performs all songs on this album in English. It is widely considered as a landmark album of the 1990s and was critical in opening Eurodance to a global audience.

The album peaked at number four on the Billboard 200 in the United States, and the song "Blue (Da Ba Dee)" peaked at number six on the Billboard Hot 100, impressive for an EDM song at the time of its release. 
In February 2000, the album was certified two-times platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) for shipments of two million copies in the US. 
In a list of the 100 greatest albums of the 1990s by Channel 4, "Europop" came out at number 1 on the list.

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