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…DJ Earworm has remixed 2009?

Blame It On The Pop

Each year, DJ Earworm takes the top 25 most popular songs from the past year (according to Billboard Magazine) and creates a mashup out of them called the United States of Pop.

According to DJ Earworm:

This year in the charts, so many of the pop songs this year seem to tell the same story: Yeah, we’ve been through a lot, but right now we’re gonna celebrate with music and dance, and it’s gonna be ok. With that spirit in mind, I invite you to…BLAME IT ON THE POP

Songs include:

  • The Black Eyed Peas – BOOM BOOM POW
  • Lady Gaga – POKER FACE
  • Lady Gaga Featuring Colby O’Donis – JUST DANCE
  • The Black Eyed Peas – I GOTTA FEELING
  • Taylor Swift – LOVE STORY
  • Flo Rida – RIGHT ROUND
  • Jason Mraz – I’M YOURS
  • Beyonce – SINGLE LADIES (PUT A RING ON IT)
  • Kanye West – HEARTLESS
  • The All-American Rejects – GIVES YOU HELL
  • Taylor Swift – YOU BELONG WITH ME
  • T.I. Featuring Justin Timberlake – DEAD AND GONE
  • The Fray – YOU FOUND ME
  • Kings Of Leon – USE SOMEBODY
  • Keri Hilson Featuring Kanye West & Ne-Yo – KNOCK YOU DOWN
  • Jamie Foxx Featuring T-Pain – BLAME IT
  • Pitbull – I KNOW YOU WANT ME (CALLE OCHO)
  • T.I. Featuring Rihanna – LIVE YOUR LIFE
  • Soulja Boy Tell ‘em Featuring Sammie – KISS ME THRU THE PHONE
  • Jay Sean Featuring Lil Wayne – DOWN
  • Miley Cyrus – THE CLIMB
  • Drake – BEST I EVER HAD
  • Kelly Clarkson – MY LIFE WOULD SUCK WITHOUT YOU
  • Beyonce – HALO
  • Katy Perry – HOT N COLD

If you’d like a preview, check out the music video mashup below, or head on over to DJ Earworm’s site and download the full song so you can rock out until 2010 comes to a close.

[DJ Earworm – United States of Pop – Blame It On The Pop]

…DJ Earworm has released the United States of Pop 2008?

United States Of Pop 2008

DJ Earworm has once again put together a year-end mashup of the Top 25 hits of 2008 according to Billboard Magazine, and it’s called United States of Pop 2008 (Though the current edit also carries the title of Viva La Pop.)

According to DJ Earworm:

This year in the charts, we’ve gone all soft. The songs are sexy and defiant, less macho than in previous years. Accordingly, I’ve selected Coldplay as the instrumental track, giving the whole year a sort of symphonic feel.

Artists and tracks include:

  • Flo Rida Featuring T-Pain – Low
  • Leona Lewis – Bleeding Love
  • Alicia Keys – No One
  • Lil Wayne Featuring Static Major – Lollipop
  • Timbaland Featuring OneRepublic – Apologize
  • Jordin Sparks Duet With Chris Brown – No Air
  • Sara Bareilles – Love Song
  • Usher Featuring Young Jeezy – Love in This Club
  • Chris Brown – With You
  • Chris Brown – Forever
  • Ray J & Yung Berg – Sexy Can I
  • Rihanna – Take a Bow
  • Coldplay – Viva La Vida
  • Katy Perry – I Kissed a Girl
  • T.I. – Whatever You Like
  • Rihanna – Disturbia
  • Rihanna – Don’t Stop the Music
  • Natasha Bedingfield – Pocketful of Sunshine
  • Chris Brown Featuring T-Pain – Kiss Kiss
  • Ne-Yo – Closer
  • Colbie Caillat – Bubbly
  • Mariah Carey – Touch My Body
  • Madonna Featuring Justin Timberlake – 4 Minutes
  • Pink – So What
  • Finger Eleven – Paralyzer

If you like the mix, you can also download it HERE.

[DJ Earworm – United States Of Pop 2008]

…NBC YouTubed uncensored content?

SNL’s “A Special Christmas Box” Digital Short is pretty funny, but that’s not why I think the clip is really interesting. I think it’s really interesting because NBC chose to post the uncensored version online via YouTube. Normally, uncensored videos make it online via a bootleg copy of a copy, but this version came straight from the source. It appears NBC recorded an uncensored version of the song just so that it could be shown online. This opens up a whole new world of possibilities for self select censorship. The problem with television censorship is that the network has no way of knowing who want to see the uncensored version and who would be offended by it. With online content, user’s can self select what they want to see and want they don’t. By allowing users to watch a clip, knowing before hand that the content may offend, networks could potentially create more explicit content, and then host it online for anyone who wants to see it to see it. I always wanted the networks to devise a way to program each television set so you could choose between censored and uncensored content, but until then, I guess this is the next best thing.

[Via: Digg]