Alive (Natalie Bassingthwaighte Song) - Charts Performance

Charts Performance

"Alive" debuted on the Australian Singles Chart on 27 October 2008 at number thirty-nine. Twelve weeks later it reached number eight and has since been certified platinum. The track reached number six on the Australian Physical Singles Chart, number two on the Australia Artists Chart and number seven on the Digital Tracks Chart.

The song was the seventy third highest selling single on the ARIA End of Year Chart for 2008. "Alive" also reached number eighty-three on the Highest Selling Physical Single of 2008 Chart, number sixty-one on the Highest Selling Digital Tracks of 2008 Chart and number nineteen on the Highest Selling Australian Artists Singles of 2008 Chart.

Read more about this topic:  Alive (Natalie Bassingthwaighte Song)

Other articles related to "charts performance, performance":

Alive (Natalie Bassingthwaighte Song) - Charts Performance - Year-end Charts
... Chart (2008) Rank Australian Artists Singles Chart 73. ...
1978–present: The Beach Boys Under Fluctuating Control and Influence - That's Why God Made The Radio and The 50th Anniversary Reunion Tour (2011–present)
... tour in 2012 that would include a performance at the New Orleans Jazz Festival in April 2012. 2012, the Beach Boys performed at the 2012 Grammy Awards, in what was billed as a "special performance" by organizers ... It marked the group's first live performance to include Brian since 1996 ...

Famous quotes containing the words performance and/or charts:

    No performance is worth loss of geniality. ‘Tis a cruel price we pay for certain fancy goods called fine arts and philosophy.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    There’s one basic rule you should remember about development charts that will save you countless hours of worry.... The fact that a child passes through a particular developmental stage is always more important than the age of that child when he or she does it. In the long run, it really doesn’t matter whether you learn to walk at ten months or fifteen months—as long as you learn how to walk.
    Lawrence Kutner (20th century)