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FYI

Top New Tracks From Yangaroo DMDS: July 29, 2019

The following are tracks delivered to radio by digital distributor DMDS/Yangaroo in Canada and broken down into two categories.

Top New Tracks From Yangaroo DMDS: July 29, 2019

By External Source

The following are tracks delivered to radio by digital distributor DMDS/Yangaroo in Canada and broken down into two categories. Top Downloads represents the most copied tracks in the weeks ending July 26, and the Most Active Indies blends downloads and streams, with the affiliated label and radio promotions company in parenthesis.


Top Downloads

  1. Tegan and Sara “I’ll Be Back Someday” (Warner)

  2. Ed Sheeran “Beautiful People (feat. Khalid)” (Warner)

  3. Thomas Rhett “Remember You Young” (Big Machine)

  4. Sam Smith “How Do You Sleep?” (Capitol/Universal)

  5. MAX “Love Me Less (feat. Quinn XCII)” (RED/Sony)

  6. P!nk feat. Cash Cash “Can We Pretend” (RCA/Sony)

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  7. Jonas Brothers “Only Human” (Republic/Universal)

  8. Chad Brownlee “The Way You Roll” (Universal)

  9. Marshmello & Kane Brown “One Thing Right” (RCA/Sony)

  10. Kygo & Whitney Houston “Higher Love” (Kygo/RCA)

Most Active Indies

  1. Chris Labelle “Say Yeah” (Curve/Sharp 9 Promo)

  2. Lucien Spence “Nashville Ready” (Indie)

  3. Rod Black “Good Times” (Bristol/Principle Projects Promo)

  4. Brenda Dirk “Killin’ It” (Indie/L. Tutty Promo)

  5. Midnight Shine “Leather Skin” (Midnight Shine)

  6. Sean Gristwood “Can’t Fish Too Much” (Indie/B. Martineau Promo)

  7. Kayla Diamond “Cry Wolf” (Pheromone/DMD)

  8. Madeline Merlo “Dear Me” (Open Road)

  9. Matty K “Revelation Strut” (Indie)

  10. Blackie Jackett Jr. “To See Your Face Again” (Royalty)

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The cast of "Stereophonic"
Julieta Cervantes

The cast of "Stereophonic"

Pop

Will Butler on Writing the Tony-Nominated Music for ‘Stereophonic’: ‘It Was Like a Thousand-Piece Puzzle With 200 Pieces Missing’

The former Arcade Fire member has two nominations for his stunning songs, written for a fictional (but very believable) rock band onstage.

Will Butler’s first meeting with playwright David Adjmi was fairly open-ended: a friend had told Butler that Adjmi — a fan of Arcade Fire, the band Butler was in at the time — was working on a play about a band and that Butler could “write the music or just consult or whatever.”

But from their first sit-down at a diner near New York’s theatre district, Adjmi’s vision was “instantly recognizable” to Butler: “Like, oh, it’s a demo — it’s like a transcendental thing that they can never recapture. You have things falling apart because the headphones sound bad, you have people yelling at each other over music but it’s because of how their dad treated them,” he recalls with a laugh.

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