Don't Look Back (Lucie Silvas Song) - Charts

Charts

Chart (2005) Peak
position
UK Singles Chart 34
Ireland Singles Chart 48
Lucie Silvas
Studio albums
  • Breathe In (2004)
  • The Same Side (2007)
  • Letters to Ghosts (2012)
EPs
  • Forget Me Not (2000)
Singles
  • "It's Too Late"
  • "What You're Made of"
  • "Breathe In"
  • "The Game Is Won"
  • "Don't Look Back"
  • "Nothing Else Matters"
  • "Forget Me Not"
  • "Même Si (What You're Made of)"
  • "Everytime I Think of You"
  • "Last Year"
  • "Sinking In"
Related articles
  • Discography
  • Judie Tzuke
  • Mike Peden
  • Antonio Orozco

Read more about this topic:  Don't Look Back (Lucie Silvas Song)

Other articles related to "chart, charts":

Gantt Chart
... A Gantt chart is a type of bar chart, developed by Henry Gantt, that illustrates a project schedule ... Gantt charts illustrate the start and finish dates of the terminal elements and summary elements of a project ... Some Gantt charts also show the dependency (i.e ...
Yes, I'm A Witch - Charts
... Chart (2007) Peak Position U.S ... Billboard Top Electronic Albums 11 ...
Electric Ladyland - Charts - Album
... Year Chart Position 1968 Billboard Top 200 Albums 1968 ... UK Albums Chart 6. ...
Only You (Harry Connick, Jr. album)
... nominated album, which has made the top ten album charts on both sides of the Atlantic and was certified gold in March 2004, and platinum in July 2004 ... It also made the top ten of the UK album charts and the Australian top 40 charts ...
Ruby Murray - Chart Success
... single, "Heartbeat", reached number 3 in the UK Singles Chart in December 1954 ... That same year Murray set a pop-chart record by having five hits in the Top Twenty in one week, a feat unmatched for many years ... Murray constantly had at least one single in the UK charts - this at a time when only a Top 20 was listed ...

Famous quotes containing the word charts:

    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)