Dierks Bentley's "5-1-5-0" was the first ever all-numerical titled #1 in the Country chart's history.
The Foo Fighters song "Everlong" isn't about Kurt Cobain, but a low point in Dave Grohl's life when he was broke and homeless.
Kelly Rowland was the first Destiny's Child member to have a hit away from the group: her Nelly duet "Dilemma."
Tim McGraw recorded "Live Like You Were Dying" just two weeks after his own father passed away.
Frankie Goes to Hollywood's "Two Tribes" features British actor Patrick Allen reading extracts from a government civil defense leaflet.
In the 1999 Destiny's Child song "Bug A Boo," they complain about a guy who bugs them on MCI, AOL, and their pagers.
Do their first three albums have French titles? Is "De Do Do Do, De Da Da Da" really meaningless? See if you can tell in this Fact or Fiction.
How well do you know your protest songs (including the one that went to #1)?
"Great songwriters don't necessarily have hit songs," says Chris. He's written a bunch, but his fans are more interested in the intricate jams.
Toto's keyboard player explains the true meaning of "Africa" and talks about working on the Thriller album.
Richie talks about the impact of "Amazed," and how his 4-year-old son inspired another Lonestar hit.
Do you know who recorded the original versions of these ten hit songs?