The Fame

The Fame
The Fame
The face of a blond woman. She is wearing black glasses. The right side of the glasses is covered by blue crystals. On the bottom of the left side of the glasses, the word "The Fame" is written in white.
On American pressings of the album, "Lady Gaga" is written in red text.
Studio album by Lady Gaga
Released August 19, 2008 (2008-08-19)
Recorded Record Plant and Chalice Recording Studios, Los Angeles; Cherrytree Recording Studios, Santa Monica; 150 Studios, Parsippany; Poe Boy Studios, Miami; 333 Studios and Dojo Studios, New York; New Road Studios[1]
Genre Pop,[2] electronic,[3] dance[2]
Length 50:38
Label Streamline, Interscope, Kon Live, Cherrytree
Producer Brian & Josh, Rob Fusari, Martin Kierszenbaum, Lady Gaga, RedOne, Space Cowboy
Lady Gaga chronology
The Fame
The Cherrytree Sessions
Singles from The Fame
  1. "Just Dance"
    Released: April 8, 2008 (2008-04-08)
  2. "Poker Face"
    Released: September 23, 2008 (2008-09-23)
  3. "Eh, Eh (Nothing Else I Can Say)"
    Released: January 31, 2009 (2009-01-31)
  4. "LoveGame"
    Released: March 24, 2009 (2009-03-24)
  5. "Paparazzi"
    Released: July 6, 2009 (2009-07-06)

The Fame is the debut studio album by American recording artist Lady Gaga. It was released on August 19, 2008 by Interscope Records. Gaga worked with several producers on the album, mainly RedOne, Martin Kierszenbaum, and Rob Fusari. The songs are mostly inspired by Gaga's love of fame in general, and deal with the intricacies of a rich and famous lifestyle, visualized by her. Musically, the album drew inspiration from '80s electropop and synthpop while incorporating dance music and clear hooks.

The album received mostly positive reviews, with critics commending Gaga's ability to discover a melodious hook and comparing her vocal abilities to those of Gwen Stefani. The album went to number-one in countries such as the United Kingdom, Canada, Austria, Germany, Switzerland and Ireland. In the United States the album peaked at number two on the Billboard 200 and topped Billboard's Dance/Electronic Albums chart. Worldwide, the album has sold over 12 million copies.[4][5]

The first two singles from The Fame, "Just Dance" and "Poker Face", were both international hits, with "Just Dance" topping the charts in over six countries, including the Billboard Hot 100 in the United States. "Poker Face" was able to peak at number-one in almost all the major musical markets, and it became her second consecutive number-one hit on the Hot 100 chart. Other singles released includes "Eh, Eh (Nothing Else I Can Say)", "LoveGame", and "Paparazzi". Gaga promoted the album by performing the songs in a number of live appearances, including her first headlining The Fame Ball Tour. The Fame is featured as a bonus disc on the deluxe edition of Gaga's EP, The Fame Monster.

The Fame has won a number of awards, since it was released. The album, and the songs from it were nominated in total of six Grammy Awards, including in the Album of the Year category. It went on to win the Grammy Award for Best Electronic/Dance Album and the single "Poker Face" won Best Dance Recording.[6] On February 16, 2010, it also won Best International Album at the 2010 BRIT Awards.[7]


Background and development

While establishing herself as an artist and working her way up through the New York underground club scene, Gaga released her debut studio album, The Fame.[8] Speaking about the title and concept of the album, Gaga explained: "The Fame is about how anyone can feel famous. [...] Pop culture is art. It doesn't make you cool to hate pop culture, so I embraced it and you hear it all over The Fame. But, it's a sharable fame. I want to invite you all to the party. I want people to feel a part of this lifestyle."[9] Gaga stated in an interview with MTV UK that she had been working on the album for two and a half years and completed half of it during the first week of January 2008.[10] As well as writing the lyrics, Gaga worked on the melodies and synth work of the album, with record producer RedOne.[9] According to Gaga, the first track "Just Dance" is a joyous, heart-themed song, which appeal to people going through tough times in their life.[11] "LoveGame", the second track, was inspired by Gaga's sexual crush on a stranger in a night club to whom she said, "I wanna ride on your disco stick". It was written in four minutes based on the disco stick hook.[12] "Paparazzi" has been interpreted with different meanings. However Gaga explained in an interview with, that the song was inspired by her struggles and hunger for fame and love. Essentially a love song, "Paparazzi" dealt with enticing the media and asked the question, whether one can have both fame and love.[13]

"Poker Face" was inspired by Gaga's boyfriends who enjoyed gambling, and also dealt with her personal experience of bisexuality; her fantasies about women while having sex with men, thus representing her 'poker face'."[14][15] "Boys, Boys, Boys" was inspired by the similarly titled Mötley Crüe song "Girls, Girls, Girls". Gaga explained that she wanted a female version of the song that rockers would like too.[9] "Beautiful, Dirty, Rich" summed up her time of self-discovery, living in the Lower East Side and dabbling in drugs and the party scene.[9] "Eh, Eh (Nothing Else I Can Say)" was about breaking up with a boyfriend and finding someone new.[9] "Brown Eyes" was inspired by the band Queen and, according to Gaga, is the most vulnerable song on the album.[9]

Gaga further clarified the ideas behind The Fame, and her inspirations and visions for the album. She believed that the most important thing missing from contemporary pop music was the combination of the visual imagery of the artist with the music. Gaga incorporated theatrics in her live performances of the songs from the album. Hence she hoped that people would take notice of the performance art, which she was trying to bring back with the album and its music; according to her, the music put the lifestyle in front of it.[16]

"I just feel like this record is really different- you[']ve got club bangers to more 70s glam to more singer-songwriter records to rock music. [...] The Fame is not about who you are—it's about how everybody wants to know who you are! Buy it and listen to it before you go out or in the car. [...] I think you've really got to allow artists' creativity to marinate. It took me a while but really delving into myself I finally got it. I couldn't be more proud of it. It's not just a record[,] it's a whole pop art movement[.] It's not just about one song."[10]


A blond woman standing on a stage. She wears a black tutu shaped dress with a shiny triangle attached on her right bosom. Her hair is in bob and she wears sunglasses while singing to a microphone held in her left hand. Behind her, a set piece encrusted with broken glasses is visible.
Gaga performing "Paparazzi" on The Fame Ball tour.

Musically, the album drew influences from late 1970s glam rock musicians such as David Bowie and Queen. Gaga incorporated their glam-rock sound while devising catchy pop melodies and hooks to create what she has dubbed, "theatrical pop".[17] Songs like "Poker Face", "Just Dance" and "LoveGame" are uptempo dance songs, with "Poker Face" carrying a dark sound with clear vocals on the chorus and a pop hook.[18] "Just Dance" is synth-based while "LoveGame" has a more dance-oriented beat, and "Money Honey" has a moderate techno groove.[19] All of them combined synths of clipped marching beats, sawing electronics and contained mild R&B-infused beats.[3] "Paparazzi" carried a sultry beat[20] while "Summerboy" had influences of the music of Blondie.[17] "Eh, Eh" is credited as a ballad compared to the rest of the dance-fueled tracks from The Fame.[2] The song has an eighties synth pop feeling in it[20] while incorporating the "Eh, Eh" hook from Rihanna's single "Umbrella" (2007).[21]

Lyrically, the songs on The Fame talk about being famous and achieving popularity; "Poker Face" is about sexual innuendo and teasing.[18] Gaga explained in an interview with the Daily Star that the lyrics carry a bit of an undertone of confusion about love and sex.[22] According to the BBC, the "Mum-mum-mum-mah" hook used in the song is copied from Boney M's 1977 hit "Ma Baker".[23] "Just Dance" talks about being intoxicated in a party, with lyrics like "What's going on on the floor? / I love this record, baby but I can't see straight anymore".[24] "LoveGame" portrays a message about love, fame and sexuality which is akin to the central theme of album.[25] "Paparazzi" portrays a stalker who is following somebody being his or her biggest fan.[26] The lyrics also portray the desire of capturing the attention of the camera as well as achieving fame.[27] Gaga explained that,

"This idea of The Fame runs through and through. Basically, if you have nothing—no money, no fame—you can still feel beautiful and dirty rich. It's about making choices, and having references—things you pull from your life that you believe in. It's about self-discovery and being creative. The record is slightly focused, but it's also eclectic.[...] The music is intended to inspire people to feel a certain way about themselves, so they'll be able to encompass, in their own lives, a sense of inner fame that they can project to the world, and the carefree nature of the album is a reflection of that aura. I like to funnel interesting ideas to the rest of the world through a pop lens."[16]

Critical reception

Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 4.5/5 stars[2]
BBC Online (favorable)[28]
The Boston Globe (favorable)[29]
Entertainment Weekly (B−)[30]
The Guardian 3/5 stars[3]
The Phoenix 3/4 stars[31]
PopMatters (7/10)[20]
Slant Magazine 2.5/5 stars[32]
URB 3.5/5 stars[33]
The Washington Post (unfavorable)[21]

The album received generally favorable reviews. It earned a collective score of 71 out of 100 from Metacritic.[34] Matthew Chisling from Allmusic stated, "Fueled by heavy dance tracks and popping electronic beats, The Fame [...] is a well-crafted sampling of feisty anti-pop in high quality. [...] Lady Gaga pulls out all the stops on The Fame, injecting hard-hitting synthesizers and crashing slicks and grooves. From its opening track until it closes, The Fame fails to come up short on funky sounds to amuse fans of this dance genre."[2] Nicole Powers of URB complimented the album's "’70s disco and ’80s electro pop" influences and "the irony-laden lyrics, delivered in a style that owes a little something to Gwen Stefani," adding that "Gaga writes deluxe ditties that compel the listener to 'Just Dance.'"[33] Mikael Wood of Entertainment Weekly gave The Fame a B−, saying that "The Fame is remarkably (and exhaustingly) pure in its vision of a world in which nothing trumps being beautiful, dirty, and rich. In this economy, though, her high-times escapism has its charms".[30] Alexis Petridis of The Guardian complimented Gaga for being good at melodies. According to him "The Fame arrives packing an immensely addictive melody or an inescapable hook, virtually everything sounds like another hit single [...]The Fame certainly sounds like it could be big."[3] Evan Sawdey of PopMatters wrote negatively of the tracks "Eh Eh", "Paper Gangsta", and "Brown Eyes", ultimately but called it "a solid dance album," noting that "much of the album’s success can be attributed to rising club producer RedOne."[20]

Joey Guerra from the Houston Chronicle commented that although the songs present in the album are not innovative, Gaga deserved credit for bringing real dance music to the mass.[35] Genevieve Koski of The A.V. Club and Sal Cinquemani from Slant Magazine compared Gaga's vocals with that of Gwen Stefani. Koski said that the album is "fueled by a glitter-laced, dance-inciting energy that bodes well for extended club play, which is really the whole point."[24] Cinquemani said that "Gaga's lyrics alternate between cheap [...] and nonsensical drivel [...], and her vocal performances are uneven at best [...] [t]he songs that work, include "Poker Face", "Starstruck", "Paper Gangsta" and "Summerboy"— rest almost solely on their snappy production and sing-along hooks."[32] Freedom du Lac from The Washington Post criticized the album for lacking originality.[21] Sarah Rodman from The Boston Globe wrote that "[a]t first blush, Lady GaGa's frothy disco confections could easily be mistaken for the mindless booty bait dangled by, say, the Pussycat Dolls. [...] But listen a little closer to the sly, snarky lyrics and glam grooves on this feisty debut and you'll hear that this former downtown New York spice girl has at least a few things on her dirty mind."[29] Critic Robert Christgau said that the album was "shallowness at its most principled."[36] Daniel Brockman from The Phoenix, noted that in the album "Gaga ups the ante in terms of catchy songwriting and sheer high-in-the-club-banging-to-the-beat abandon."[31] The Fame garnered five Grammy nominations at the 52nd Grammy Awards on December 2, 2009. The album itself was nominated for Album of the Year and won Best Electronic/Dance Album.[6][37]

Chart performance

A blond female, holding a lighted-bulb stick. She has yellow curls and wears a translucent white dress.
Gaga performing "LoveGame" at The Monster Ball Tour

In the United States, The Fame debuted at number seventeen on the Billboard 200 with sales of 24,000 on the issue dated November 15, 2008.[38][39] After fluctuating down the charts, the album reached number ten on the issue dated March 7, 2009.[40] It then reached a peak of number four on the chart.[41] The album also topped Billboard's Dance/Electronic Albums chart; it has been at the number-one spot for over 100 non-consecutive weeks .[42] On March 2010, the album was certified three-times platinum for shipments of three million copies, by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA).[43] The Fame has sold 4,312,000 copies in the United States and is the second best-selling digital album, selling 961,000 digital copies.[44][45][46] With the release of The Fame Monster, which was also combined with The Fame as a deluxe edition, the album jumped from thirty-four to six on the Billboard 200 with sales of 151,000.[47] On the issue dated January 16, 2010, The Fame moved to a new peak of two on the Billboard 200 after being on the charts for sixty-two weeks.[48]

In Canada, the album reached number-one, and has been certified seven times platinum by the Canadian Recording Industry Association (CRIA) for shipment of 560,000 copies, and sold 390,000 copies as of December 2009.[49][50][51] The album debuted at number six,[52] and peaked at number two in New Zealand as well as being certified double platinum.[53] In Australia, the album debuted at twelve[54] and peaked at three.[55] The album has been certified three times platinum in Australia, by the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) for shipments of 210,000 copies.[56]

The Fame debuted in the United Kingdom at number three.[57] After spending ten weeks in the top ten, it replaced Ronan Keating's Songs for My Mother at the top position.[58] Since then, the album spent four consecutive weeks at the number-one spot.[59] It has since been certified four-times platinum by the British Phonographic Industry (BPI),[60] and has sold 2.63 million copies as of June 2011.[61] It has also become the first album to reach the platinum certification based on digital sales after selling 300,000 units in the UK.[62] In Ireland, the album entered the charts at number eight,[63] and in its fifth week climbed to number-one for two consecutive weeks.[64] In mainland Europe, the album peaked at number one on the European Top 100 Albums,[65] the Austrian Albums Chart and the German Album Chart.[66][67] It also reached the top twenty in Mexico, Belgium, the Czech Republic, Denmark, Finland, Greece, Hungary, Italy, the Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Russia, and Switzerland.[68] Worldwide, the album has sold 12 million copies.[4][5]


Lady Gaga performing "Poker Face" on The Fame Ball Tour in 2009.

"Just Dance" was released as the album's lead single commercially worldwide on June 17, 2008, through digital distribution.[69] The song was critically appreciated with reviewers complimenting its club anthem-like nature and the synth pop associated with it.[2][21] It achieved commercial success by topping charts in the United States, Australia, Canada, the Republic of Ireland, the Netherlands and the United Kingdom, as well as reaching the top ten in many other countries.[70][71][72][73][74] The song received a Grammy nomination in the Best Dance Recording category but lost to electronic duo Daft Punk for their song "Harder, Better, Faster, Stronger".[75] "Poker Face" was released as the second single from the album. It was also well-received by the critics, most of whom have praised the robotic hook and the chorus.[76] The single achieved greater success than "Just Dance" by topping the charts in almost all the countries it was released to.[77] "Poker Face" became Gaga's second consecutive number one on the Hot 100.[78][79] On December 2, 2009, "Poker Face" received three Grammy nominations in the categories of Song of the Year, Record of the Year, and won for Best Dance Recording.[6]

"Eh, Eh (Nothing Else I Can Say)" was the album's third single in Australia, New Zealand, Sweden and Denmark and fourth in France. The song received mixed reviews. Some critics compared it to nineties Europop while the others criticized it for bringing the party-like nature of the album to a halt and thus being an embarrassment to the album.[20] It failed to match the success of the previous singles in Australia and New Zealand by reaching fifteen and nine respectively. It peaked at two in Sweden and at seven in France.[80] "LoveGame" was released as the third single in the United States, Canada and some European nations. It was the fourth single in Australia, New Zealand, and the United Kingdom. The song was critically appreciated for its catchy tune and the "I wanna take a ride on your disco stick" hook.[28] The song has reached the top ten in countries such as the United States, Australia and Canada and the top twenty in others.[81][82] "Paparazzi" was announced as the third single in the United Kingdom and Ireland with a release date of July 6, 2009, the fourth single in the United States, and the fifth single overall.[83] The song has reached the top five in Australia, Canada, Ireland and the United Kingdom.[84] It has also reached the top ten in the United States. The song has been appreciated for its fun-filled, club-friendly nature and is deemed the most memorable and telling song from the album.[27] The associated music video for the song was shot as a mini-movie with Gaga starring as a doomed starlet who is almost killed by her boyfriend, but in the end takes her revenge and reclaims her fame and popularity.[85]


Gaga performing "Just Dance" on The Monster Ball Tour.

To promote the album, Gaga did several performances worldwide. Her first televised appearance was on Logo's NewNowNext Awards on June 7, 2008.[86] She also performed on So You Think You Can Dance,[87] Jimmy Kimmel Live!,[88] The Tonight Show with Jay Leno,[89] as well as in Vietnam for the 57th Miss Universe beauty pageant during the swimsuit competition.[90] On January 31, 2009, she performed on television in Ireland on RTÉ One's show Tubridy Tonight.[91] Three songs from The Fame were used in the second season of The CW's series Gossip Girl: "Paparazzi" in the episode "Summer, Kind of Wonderful",[92] "Poker Face" in "The Serena Also Rises",[93] and "Money Honey" in "Remains of the J".[94] Gaga also performed "Poker Face" on American Idol on April 1, 2009.[95] To celebrate the launch of the show Dirty Sexy Money, ABC created a music video of Gaga's song "Beautiful, Dirty, Rich", directed by Melina Matsoukas. It was initially announced as Gaga's second single, but "Poker Face" was chosen instead.[96] There were two videos released for the song – the first was composed of clips from Dirty Sexy Money, and the second was the actual music video.[97] The song charted on the UK Singles Chart due to digital downloads and peaked at number eighty-three.[98]

The album received further promotion from her first headlining concert tour The Fame Ball Tour, which started on March 12, 2009 in San Diego, California. It was Gaga's first concert tour with North American shows in March, followed by dates in Oceania and a solo trek through Europe. Dates in Asia soon followed, as well as two performances at England's V Festival and two shows in North America that had been postponed from April. Gaga described the tour as a traveling museum show incorporating artist Andy Warhol's pop-performance art concept.[99] Tickets were distributed for charity also. Alternate versions of the show with minimal variations were planned by Gaga to accommodate different venues.[100] The show consisted of four segments, with each segment being followed by a video interlude to the next segment, and it ended with an encore. The set list consisted of songs from The Fame only. Gaga appeared on the stage in new costumes including an innovative dress made entirely of bubbles and premiered an unreleased song called "Future Love".[101][102] An alternate set list with minor changes was performed for European dates. The show received positive critical appreciation with critics complimenting her vocal clarity and fashion sense as well as her ability to pull off theatrics like a professional artist.[103]

The Fame Monster

Originally intended to be a re-release of The Fame with eight additional tracks, Gaga and her record label announced that The Fame Monster would be a standalone album containing the eight new songs. The deluxe edition of the album contains The Fame in its entirety along with The Fame Monster.[104] The album deals with the darker side of fame, as experienced by Gaga over the course of 2008–09 while travelling around the world, and are expressed through a monster metaphor. Gaga compared the feel of her debut album and The Fame Monster with the Yin and yang concept. Cover artwork was done by Hedi Slimane and has a gothic look which Gaga had to convince her record company to allow her to shoot. The composition takes its inspiration from Gothic music and fashion shows.[105] Contemporary critics gave a positive review of the album, with the majority of them complimenting the songs "Bad Romance", "Telephone", and "Dance in the Dark".[106] In some countries the album charted together with The Fame while in others like the United States, Canada and Japan, it charted as a separate album. It has reached top ten in most of the major markets. She announced The Monster Ball Tour supporting the album, which started on November 27, 2009,[107] and continued through until Spring 2011.

Track listing

US and revised international edition

No. Title Writer(s) Producer(s) Length
1. "Just Dance" (featuring Colby O'Donis) Lady Gaga, RedOne, Aliaune Thiam RedOne 4:02
2. "LoveGame"   Lady Gaga, RedOne RedOne 3:39
3. "Paparazzi"   Lady Gaga, Rob Fusari Fusari, Lady Gaga (co) 3:30
4. "Poker Face"   Lady Gaga, RedOne RedOne 3:59
5. "Eh, Eh (Nothing Else I Can Say)"   Lady Gaga, Martin Kierszenbaum Kierszenbaum 2:57
6. "Beautiful, Dirty, Rich"   Lady Gaga, Fusari Fusari 2:53
7. "The Fame"   Lady Gaga, Kierszenbaum Kierszenbaum 3:43
8. "Money Honey"   Lady Gaga, RedOne, Bilal Hajji RedOne 2:52
9. "Starstruck" (featuring Space Cowboy and Flo Rida) Lady Gaga, Kierszenbaum, Nick Dresti, Tramar Dillard Kierszenbaum, Space Cowboy 3:39
10. "Boys Boys Boys"   Lady Gaga, RedOne RedOne 3:22
11. "Paper Gangsta"   Lady Gaga, RedOne RedOne 4:25
12. "Brown Eyes"   Lady Gaga, Fusari Fusari, Lady Gaga (co) 4:05
13. "I Like It Rough"   Lady Gaga, Kierszenbaum Kierszenbaum 3:24
14. "Summerboy"   Lady Gaga, Brian Kierulf, Josh Schwartz Brian & Josh 4:14
Total length:

Canadian and original international edition

UK, Irish, and Japanese edition

Latin American edition


Credits adapted from The Fame liner notes.[1]

  • Leah Landon – management
  • Candice Lawler – photography
  • Dave Murga – drums
  • Colby O'Donis – vocals, background vocals
  • Robert Orton – mixing
  • Jennifer Paola – A&R admin
  • RedOne – production, instruments, programming, recording, background vocals, co-executive producer
  • Andrea Ruffalo – A&R coordinator
  • Dave Russell – engineering
  • Warwick Saint – photography
  • Joshua M. Schwartz – production, arrangement
  • Space Cowboy – production, vocals
  • Joe Tomino – drums
  • Tony Ugval – engineering
  • Liam Ward – design

Charts and certifications

Weekly charts

Chart (2008–11) Peak
Australian Albums Chart[68] 3
Austrian Albums Chart[68] 1
Belgian Albums Chart (Flanders)[68] 4
Belgian Albums Chart (Wallonia)[68] 8
Brazilian Albums Chart[108] 15
Canadian Albums Chart[49] 1
Czech Albums Chart[109] 2
Danish Albums Chart[68] 2
Dutch Albums Chart[68] 12
European Top 100 Albums[65] 1
Finnish Albums Chart[68] 3
French Albums Chart[68] 2
German Albums Chart[67] 1
Greek Albums Chart[68] 2
Hungarian Albums Chart[110] 2
Irish Albums Chart[64] 1
Italian Albums Chart[68] 13
Japanese Albums Chart[111] 6
Mexican Albums Chart[68] 2
New Zealand Albums Chart[68] 2
Norwegian Albums Chart[68] 4
Polish Albums Chart[112] 1
Portuguese Albums Chart[68] 3
Russian Albums Chart[113] 5
Spanish Albums Chart[68] 3
Swedish Albums Chart[68] 15
Swiss Albums Chart[68] 1
UK Albums Chart[58] 1
US Billboard 200[114] 2
US Dance/Electronic Albums[114] 1


Country Certifications
Australia 3× Platinum[56]
Austria 4× Platinum[115]
Belgium 2× Platinum[116]
Brazil 2× Platinum[117]
Canada 7× Platinum[50]
Denmark Platinum[118]
Europe 2× Platinum[119]
Finland Platinum[120]
France Diamond[121]
GCC Platinum[122]
Greece Platinum[123]
Germany 9× Gold[124]
Hungary 2× Platinum[125]
Ireland 9× Platinum[126]
Italy Gold[127]
Japan Million[128]
Lebanon Gold[122]
Mexico Platinum + Gold[129]
New Zealand 5× Platinum[130]
Norway Gold[131]
Poland 3× Platinum[132]
Portugal Platinum[133]
Russia 4× Platinum[134]
Spain Platinum[135]
Sweden Gold[136]
Switzerland 4× Platinum[137]
United Kingdom 4× Platinum[60]
United States 3× Platinum[138]

Year-end charts

Chart (2009) Position
Australian Albums Chart[139] 9
Austrian Albums Chart[140] 2
Belgian Albums Chart (Flanders)[141] 8
Belgian Albums Chart (Wallonia)[142] 36
Canadian Albums Chart[143] 3
Danish Albums Chart[144] 10
Dutch Albums Chart[145] 24
European Top 100 Albums[146] 1
French Albums Chart[147] 22
German Albums Chart[148] 4
Hungarian Albums Chart[149] 6
Irish Albums Chart[150] 3
Italian Albums Chart[151] 82
Japanese Albums Chart[152] 42
Mexican Albums Chart[153] 10
New Zealand Albums Chart[154] 3
Swedish Albums Chart[155] 56
Swiss Albums Chart[156] 2
UK Albums Chart[157] 2
US Billboard 200[158] 8
US Dance/Electronic Albums[159] 1
Chart (2010) Position
Austrian Albums Chart[160] 1
Canadian Albums Chart[161] 3
European Top 100 Albums[162] 1
German Albums Chart[163] 3
Hungarian Albums Chart[164] 3
Japanese Albums Chart[165] 14
Mexican Albums Chart[166] 5
Spanish Albums Chart[167] 16
Swiss Albums Chart[168] 1
US Billboard 200[169] 4
US Dance/Electronic Albums[170] 1

Decade-end charts

Chart (2000s) Position
Australian Albums Chart[171] 89
Austrian Albums Chart[172] 2
US Dance/Electronic Albums[173] 3

Chart precession and succession

Preceded by
Kala by M.I.A.
Slumdog Millionaire by A. R. Rahman
Slumdog Millionaire by A. R. Rahman
Sounds of the Universe by Depeche Mode
Ellipse by Imogen Heap
Ocean Eyes by Owl City
The Fame Monster by Lady Gaga
This Is Happening by LCD Soundsystem
Streets of Gold by 3OH!3
Maya by M.I.A.
The Remix by Lady Gaga
Tron: Legacy by Daft Punk
I Am the Dance Commander + I Command You to Dance: The Remix Album by Kesha
The Fall by Gorillaz
U.S. Billboard Dance/Electronic number-one album
November 15, 2008 – January 24, 2009
February 14, 2009 – March 7, 2009
March 21, 2009 – May 2, 2009
May 16, 2009 – September 5, 2009
September 19, 2009 – October 31, 2009
December 5, 2009
December 19, 2009 – May 29, 2010
June 12, 2010 – July 10, 2010
July 24, 2010
August 7, 2010 – August 14, 2010
August 28, 2010 – December 11, 2010
February 26, 2011 – April 2, 2011
April 16, 2011
May 14, 2011 – June 4, 2011
Succeeded by
Slumdog Millionaire by A. R. Rahman
Slumdog Millionaire by A. R. Rahman
Sounds of the Universe by Depeche Mode
Ellipse by Imogen Heap
Ocean Eyes by Owl City
The Fame Monster by Lady Gaga
This Is Happening by LCD Soundsystem
Streets of Gold by 3OH!3
Maya by M.I.A.
The Remix by Lady Gaga
The Fame Monster by Lady Gaga
I Am the Dance Commander + I Command You to Dance: The Remix Album by Kesha
Tron: Legacy Reconfigured by Daft Punk
Born This Way by Lady Gaga
Preceded by
Dark Horse by Nickelback
Canadian Albums Chart number-one album
January 24, 2009 – January 31, 2009
Succeeded by
Dark Horse by Nickelback
Preceded by
Working on a Dream by Bruce Springsteen
No Line on the Horizon by U2
Songs for My Mother by Ronan Keating
Eoghan Quigg by Eoghan Quigg
Sunny Side Up by Paolo Nutini
Irish Albums Chart number-one album
February 12, 2009 – February 19, 2009
March 20, 2009
April 2, 2009
April 16, 2009
January 21, 2010 – February 11, 2010
Succeeded by
Blue Lights on the Runway by Bell X1
Songs for My Mother by Ronan Keating
Eoghan Quigg by Eoghan Quigg
Listen by Christy Moore
Crazy Love by Michael Bublé
Preceded by
No Line on the Horizon by U2
Austrian Albums Chart number-one album
March 25, 2009
Succeeded by
Nichts Passiert by Silbermond
Preceded by
Songs for My Mother by Ronan Keating
Glee: The Music, Volume 1 by Glee Cast
Brother by Boyzone
Brother by Boyzone
UK Albums Chart number-one album
April 5, 2009 – April 26, 2009
February 28, 2010
March 21, 2010
April 11, 2010
Succeeded by
Together Through Life by Bob Dylan
Lights by Ellie Goulding
Brother by Boyzone
The Defamation of Strickland Banks by Plan B
Preceded by
No Line on the Horizon by U2
I Dreamed a Dream by Susan Boyle
A Curious Thing by Amy Macdonald
European Top 100 Albums number-one album
May 2, 2009
January 16, 2010 – February 20, 2010
April 24, 2010 – May 1, 2010
Succeeded by
Sounds of the Universe by Depeche Mode
Soldier of Love by Sade
Iron Man 2 by AC/DC
Preceded by
Reality Killed the Video Star by Robbie Williams
German Albums Chart number-one album
January 8, 2010 – January 29, 2010
Succeeded by
Schall & Wahn by Tocotronic
Preceded by
The Element of Freedom by Alicia Keys
Swiss Albums Chart number-one album
January 10, 2010 – February 14, 2010
Succeeded by
Soldier of Love by Sade
Preceded by
Szanuj by Star Guard Muffin
Polish Albums chart number-one album
January 17, 2011 – January 23, 2011
Succeeded by
Picking up the Pieces by Aga Zaryan

Release history

Region Date Format Label
Canada August 19, 2008[174] CD, LP, digital download Universal Music
Australia September 5, 2008[175] CD, digital download (standard edition)
Taiwan September 19, 2008[176] CD
Australia October 28, 2008[177] CD, digital download (international version)
United States October 28, 2008 CD, LP, digital download Streamline, Kon Live, Interscope, Cherrytree
Italy October 31, 2008[178] CD, digital download (standard edition) Universal Music
January 30, 2009[179] CD, digital download (international version)
Germany December 2, 2008[180] CD, digital download
United Kingdom January 12, 2009[181][182] Polydor
Argentina February 16, 2009[183] CD Universal Music
Spain February 24, 2009[184] CD, digital download
Brazil March 31, 2009[185] CD
China May 4, 2009[186]
Japan May 20, 2009[187]
July 22, 2009[188][189][190] CD, DVD


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  • The Fame Ball Tour — Tournée de Lady Gaga Logo du The Fame Ball Tour Album promu …   Wikipédia en Français

  • The Fame Ball Tour — Постер концертного тура Тур Lady Gaga К альбому The Fame Начало тура 12 марта 2009 года Конец тура 29 сентября 2009 года Концерты 29 в Европе 24 в Северной Америке 9 в Австралии и Океании …   Википедия

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