Another year is almost over, and the music critics of the internet are getting ready to make their top 10 worst and top 10 best lists before the new year hits. Well, for me, I don’t think I have the ability to create a top 10 best list, since doing so suggests that there are ten songs out there which deserve to be on such a thing. Now, I am not one of those people who thinks that pop is a horrible, destructive, talentless genre. I am aware that many pop artists are very talented. My problem with pop music is that it makes room for people who aren’t talented, songs that use the same four chords over and over and over again (if you have no idea which four chords I’m talking about, just listen to Journey’s “Don’t Stop Believin'” and you will definitely know) and meaningless, redundant lyrics that either say nothing at all or are incredibly stupid. A song gets popular for how much it gets stuck in your head, not by the quality of the music or the lyrics.
Though it might seem strange to say so, I actually judge pop music the least harshly out of all the genres, and I think it’s because my expectations are so low. Since most of it sounds the same, it’s a welcome relief every time I hear something even slightly interesting or good. But that happens very rarely. Most of the time I just ignore it. It takes a special type of badness to really get under my skin and annoy me.
This list will contain songs that have been on the charts, and will contain no exclusively rap songs. Rap is a genre I just don’t understand or know much about, and I don’t think it’s fair for me to say anything about it.
So with that, let’s get started. These are the Top Ten WORST songs of 2013. This list will contain songs listed in the Billboard Hot 100 Top Ten Singles of 2013, which can be found here.
10. “Radioactive” – Imagine Dragons
Ever since I first became aware of Imagine Dragons (which was undoubtedly years after the rest of the world) I am convinced that they are a band created solely to annoy me. There is nothing that bothers me so much, in music or books or movies or otherwise, than false profundity, and this band is the absolute epitome of false profundity. What do I mean by this? Well, I’ll probably be writing a short post about it under “Random Stuff” soon, because believe me, this is a term that will probably pop up a LOT in this blog. False profundity is when someone slaps a whole bunch of words together that sound like they mean something really heartfelt, but upon close inspection really mean absolutely nothing at all. It is the result of laziness. Yes, it’s true that meaning comes more easily to some people than it does to others, but that doesn’t mean that those to whom it does not come easily can’t try a little harder. The worst part about false profundity, though, is that it fools a lot of people. People generally don’t like to pay attention to things that closely, so many songs that actually mean nothing at all grow very popular, and I expect this is how Imagine Dragons got to be successful. And no song is quite so demonstrative of this than their chart-topping single of 2013, “Radioactive.”
Talk about a song that means absolutely nothing. Most of it is comprised of “woah, oh, oh, oh, oh,” which is what people put into songs when they can’t think up other lyrics to sing. And the only reason you wouldn’t be able to come up with lyrics is because your song isn’t about anything, which perfectly describes “Radioactive.” It is about nothing. And it also includes the deeply irritating line “It’s a revolution, I suppose” which is a contradictory remark. Revolutions, by definition, are supposed to be dramatic and influential and important. You are not supposed to regard revolutions with nonchalance. If a revolution can be viewed with nonchalance, then it’s not really a revolution, is it?
And what’s all this stuff about being “radioactive”? I know it’s a metaphor. I get it. But a metaphor for what? This song mentions a “new age” but it doesn’t say anything about what that new age is or what it entails or why it’s important. So what is there to feel “radioactive” about?!
ANNOYED. Moving on.
9. “Wrecking Ball” – Ciley Myrus
Ugh, I was hoping Ciley Myrus wasn’t going to end up on here. First of all, I’ve heard enough about her and I don’t really care. Secondly, if people were really that disgusted with her, they wouldn’t make such a fuss. No, I believe the world actually loves Ciley Myrus. Either that, or they haven’t discovered that the best way to make something stop being a thing is to not talk about it at all. You see, all some artists need to be successful is reaction. It doesn’t matter if it’s positive or negative; reaction is the only necessity. Ciley Myrus feeds off reaction like koalas feed off eucalyptus leaves. Every time you guys post on Facebook “HEY LOOK WHAT HANNAH MONTANA DID NOW” you’re only adding fuel to the fire. So I have made it my personal goal to completely ignore Ciley Myrus in the hopes that everyone else will start to catch on and the whole thing will die quietly. I couldn’t avoid it this time around, but I’m not putting this song on here for the reasons most people might suspect, although it still has much to do with the ridiculousness that’s surrounded the whole thing. But I do have very good reasons why this song is on this list and “We Can’t Stop” isn’t.
What?!! you might say. How on earth could I possibly leave out “We Can’t Stop”? Isn’t the song the absolute epitome of everything that annoys me in pop music?!
Actually, no, it isn’t.
Look, it’s bad, I know it’s bad. But “We Can’t Stop” actually does several things other pop songs don’t do. For one, it doesn’t take itself seriously, and it doesn’t try to. For another, it makes no attempt to hide the fact that Ciley Myrus is crazy and on drugs. And thirdly, it made a great SNL parody. I don’t watch SNL but I saw that video on YouTube and it was hilarious.
“Wrecking Ball,” on the other hand, was the world’s first clue that the new Ciley Myrus was here to stay. We kind of laughed off “We Can’t Stop,” because we knew it was a joke. But when we first heard “Wrecking Ball,” I’m pretty sure many people had the same reaction I did: “Oh, God, really?”
I’d venture to say that “Wrecking Ball” is worse than “We Can’t Stop” – much, much, worse. At least “We Can’t Stop” doesn’t contradict itself; in “Wrecking Ball” I’m not sure who’s the wrecking ball, who’s doing the wrecking, if she wants the guy, what he did to her…it’s just a careless, sloppy song. It goes from “I came in like a wrecking ball” to “All you ever did was wreck me” – so isn’t the person she’s singing about technically the wrecking ball? WHO EXACTLY IS THE ONE DOING THE WRECKING? And if all you wanted was to break him up, then why are you so sad if he wrecks you? It makes no sense.
I’m not even going to talk about the music video, except to say that it did not surprise me in the least that Ciley Myrus would make something like this. “Wrecking Ball” didn’t even give us any good parodies. Trust me. I’ve watched a lot of them, and I haven’t found one that’s particularly funny. And no, I don’t find old naked men pretending to be Ciley Myrus that funny. At all.
8. “Heart Attack” – Demi Lovato
Man, this song is annoying. Actually, Demi Lovato is annoying. She has one of the most irritating singing voices I’ve heard. I don’t know why pop singers feel the need to gasp so much in between lines. I mean, are they really pushing their voices that hard? Or perhaps they’re so emotional about the song they’re singing that they just can’t help it. In any case, I don’t like listening to people hyperventilate, which is exactly how “Heart Attack” sounds. Not to mention it doesn’t offer anything unique musically or lyrically, except perhaps a few lines which are unintentionally honest:
“I gasp for air”
“The feelings got lost in my lungs”
Truer words were never spoken. Whatever real, honest-to-God emotions that might have been found in this song were lost in Demi Lovato’s lungs as she so frequently and annoyingly gasped for air during its recording. I wouldn’t be surprised if she actually did have a heart attack after singing it. In any case, listening to its incredibly cliché, campy lyrics and boring melodic structure gives no indication of why this one became a hit. Thankfully, though, I haven’t heard as much about it as some of the other songs on this list. Hopefully it’ll go away before it sends someone into cardiac arrest.
7. “Daylight” – Maroon 5
By now, I’m sure you’ve started to compile a list of things that bother me when it comes to pop music. “Daylight” by Maroon 5 is a song written with practically all of those things I hate in mind.
Cliché, vague, meaningless lyrics? Check. Contradicts itself? Check. No unique musical structure? Check. Same four chords or a variation of those same four chords? Check. Singer sounds like everybody else? Check.
I know I’m probably going to piss a lot of people off by saying this, but Maroon 5 is a terrible, terrible band. They have little musical talent and even less songwriting talent. Their songs all sound the same, and the ones that don’t are just plain stupid (“Moves Like Jagger”, I’m looking at you). Because they have no distinguishable, unique sound, they cover that up by making bland, boring, generic music that could literally be attributed to almost anyone. And no song demonstrates this better than their hit of 2013, “Daylight.”
This song is boring. And not just by pop standards, either. It is a snore fest. The singer sounds like he’s singing it half asleep. The lyrics are a perfect example of what I call “raffle lyrics” – lyrics that sound like someone put a bunch of cliché, overused lines in a hat and pulled them out at random order. Just as long as they rhyme at certain spots, you’ve got an “acceptable” song. That happens all the time, and I hate it. Raffle lyrics happen only when nobody is talented enough to come up with good words or everyone is too lazy to even try. In Maroon 5’s case, I think they’re guilty of both.
6. “I Knew You Were Trouble” – Taylor Swift
Ah, Taylor Swift. We all knew you were going to shrug off what little country you had in your music and become a pop-only artist. How’d it work out for ya?
Well, honestly, it worked out great for her. “I Knew You Were Trouble” is technically a song from 2012, but it was so successful that it remained on the charts going into 2013, so I think it counts.
I almost feel bad about including Taylor Swift on this list because as much as I hate pretty much everything she’s ever recorded, I do have a tiny amount of respect for her. Not as a singer or a songwriter – she’s awful in both those areas – but for possessing the ability to make smash hits. Practically everything she puts out gets on the charts somewhere. Now, maybe they don’t get to No. 1, but I’d venture to say they are more widely played because they are “family friendly” – no bad words or sexual language or drug references. No, Taylor Swift is the same innocent, heartbroken, lovestruck girl that she’s always been, whether she uses actual guitars or pop beats in her music.
Her first song to reach No. 1, “We Are Never Ever Ever Ever (Are there more Evers?) Getting Back Together”, strangely enough, is a guilty pleasure of mine. Not because I think it’s a good song – Taylor Swift does not possess the ability to make a good song – but because it’s the first song I heard by Taylor Swift that didn’t sound like poetry a seventh-grade girl might scribble in her math textbook. It sounded like something a seventh-grade girl might say to an ex-boyfriend, and although Taylor Swift undoubtedly needs to stop acting like a seventh-grade girl, it is nonetheless a lot more realistic than the sentimental crap in most of her songs. And it is, I admit begrudgingly, kind of fun.
“I Knew You Were Trouble” is Taylor Swift’s transition from seventh-grade textbook poetry to seventh-grade textbook poetry. In other words, there’s no change at all apart from the fact that her music sounds more electronic than acoustic. What really irked me when I first heard this song was the opening monologue at the beginning of the music video – a monologue that sounds suspiciously like the one at the beginning of Lana Del Rey’s song “Ride.” In fact, I actually heard “Ride” for the first time not long before I heard “I Knew You Were Trouble,” so the first thing I thought when I saw Taylor Swift’s music video was “She’s ripping off…Lana Del Rey?”
See, here’s the difference. Lana Del Rey is allowed to have pretentious monologues at the beginning of her videos because that’s something you would expect her to do. It’s very in tune with both her music and the image she’s made for herself. Lana Del Rey’s music is slow, atmospheric, and brooding, and her image is that of a brooding young adult (if not one that has had a few too many drinks). Taylor Swift still seems like she’s stuck in high school. Pretentious monologues don’t fit with her music at all, and the one before “I Knew You Were Trouble” is like watching Titanic while listening to “Old MacDonald Had A Farm.” It just doesn’t fit. And it does seem a little bit suspicious that “I Knew You Were Trouble” was released almost exactly two months after “Ride” – plenty of time to take someone else’s idea and steal it.
Okay, so do I really think Taylor Swift ripped off Lana Del Rey? Well…I’m not really sure, but let’s just say I definitely think Taylor Swift listened to “Ride” before making “I Knew You Were Trouble.” But does that necessarily make it a bad song? Look, people rip off other people all the time. “I Knew You Were Trouble” is just a bad song. Its lyrics are practically interchangeable with any other Taylor Swift song. She still hasn’t even gotten rid of the “once upon a time” thing. Why is it that she’s obsessed with fairy tales? And why do I want to pull out my hair whenever I hear her sing “trouble, trouble, trouble”? Maybe I’m not explaining very well why I so dislike this song, but I do. At least one good thing came out of it: goats.
5. “I Love It” – Icona Pop
Icona Pop’s “I Love It” pretty much insults everything I value about being a human being. It’s a terrible song that glorifies bringing pain to others and causing destruction. Also, it has that stupid “I don’t care” attitude which doesn’t even work in this song because it’s immediately followed up by “I Love It.” If you love “it” (FAULTY PRONOUN REFERENCE) then obviously you must care a little about something. And therein lies the problem with this song. I have no idea what it’s supposed to be saying. I realize that it’s meant to have this general “f*** it” attitude, but I don’t really see how crashing your car into a bridge and letting it burn is really “f*** it.” It’s more like a terrible excuse to feel good about something awful that happened to you. Unless, of course, you’re a crazy, messed-up psycho that crashes cars into bridges for fun (which, given the nature of the song, seems a lot more likely). I’m not sure how metaphorical this song is supposed to be. Either way, literally or metaphorically, it doesn’t make sense. I hope, however, that the use of the word “shit” is metaphorical. I really, really do. If it’s literal, then Icona Pop – you are one messed up group.
As for the music, it’s this unrelenting, monotonous beat with screamy vocals over it. Nothing special, and terribly annoying. However, the music wasn’t bad enough to get this song at #5; the words are what really rubs me the wrong way. It’s just a mean-spirited, adult way to say YOLO. And I hope I never have to hear it again.
4. “Clarity” – Zedd
Look, I’m all for pop singers using slant rhyme, but my GOD I didn’t want it to sound like this.
In case you don’t know what slant rhyme is, it’s basically when two words have similar sounds but are not exact rhymes. Emily Dickinson used it a lot in her poetry; it’s also called half rhyme or near rhyme. Here’s an example:
The soul selects her own society,
Then shuts the door;
On her divine majority
Obtrude no more.
Notice how “door” and “more” are exact rhymes, but “society” and “majority” only share the same end “y” sound. That’s a slant rhyme. Here’s another example by William Butler Yeats:
When have I last looked on
The round green eyes and the long wavering bodies
Of the dark leopards of the moon?
All the wild witches, those most noble ladies,..
“Bodies” and “ladies” don’t rhyme exactly, but they have that same “dies” sound at the end. Still unclear? Here’s another example:
If our love is tragedy, why are you my remedy?
If our love’s insanity, why are you my clarity?
Now, all of these are examples of slant rhyme. The difference between them is that the first two are highly regarded poems and the third comes from a crappy pop song.
Everything about this song is bad. The words are bad, the music is bad, and its beat makes me want to bang my head against a wall repeatedly. I’m not sure if Zedd realized she was even using it, but her poor use of slant rhyme makes for one of the worst choruses to a song I’ve heard in a long time. It goes beyond committing the common crime of being the same as every other pop song; it sounds the same and yet also sounds worse because REMEDY AND CLARITY DON’T RHYME.
And I’m not saying pop songs have to rhyme, but why use slant rhyme? Especially in this way? It just sounds awkward and unpolished.
I’m not even going to talk about the subject matter of the song, because I feel doing so would be redundant. But I do wonder why there are so many songs nowadays that take this sort of “I still love you even though I don’t want to” position. I mean, I’m sure it happens, but is that really so common a situation that virtually every pop singer has to put out at least one song that focuses on it? How relatable is it, really? Maybe some people have crappy relationships and they actually don’t love one another anymore. I mean, that may be a ridiculous assumption but it could happen. Right?
3. “Come & Get It” – Selena Gomez
Ciley Myrus isn’t the only one giving a musical finger to Disney (or trying to, anyway). Selena Gomez is the next in what I’m guessing will be a whole series of Disney child stars moving on from their life with Mickey Mouse to pursue horrible music careers. Now, Ciley Myrus did this by doing drugs and going completely, bat-sh*t crazy, and she’d been in the music industry for a while, anyway. But Selena Gomez? I mean, I knew she’d done some music during her time with Disney, but I didn’t think anybody took that stuff seriously, and I certainly didn’t think she was serious enough about it to continue a music career after her time with Disney was over. Because let’s make something perfectly, perfectly clear: Selena Gomez cannot sing.
I don’t know how good of an actress she is, but as a musician, she has no ability at all. Most of her songs are horrendously autotuned, and the live performances I made myself watch were all very painful to listen to. And it’s nothing against her as a person or a celebrity or anything. If singing isn’t your thing, it isn’t your thing, and singing is definitely not Selena’s thing.
Which is why I am baffled that “Come & Get It” was a hit.
“Come & Get It” is not a song. It is a conglomeration of various loud, buzzy, annoying noises, one of which is Selena Gomez’s voice, mushed together into one awful soup of cacophonous vomit-mess. In the midst of these horrible sounds lies some semblance of lyrics, which talk about how Selena Gomez is “ready” for you – are you ready for her? No, Selena, we aren’t ready, and we don’t want to be. Stop singing.
I’m not saying Selena shouldn’t have a career after Disney, and I’m definitely not saying that child stars shouldn’t have singing careers at all. What I’m saying is that only child stars that can sing should have singing careers. So where are those people? Nickelodeon seems to have had more success with talented singers; Ariana Grande, for example, can sing and for the most part has made fairly decent music, and she’s not trying to remake her image and she certainly didn’t have to go crazy to be successful. So what has Disney done with all its singers?
I don’t know enough about celebrities like Selena Gomez and Ciley Myrus to really give many other examples of failed careers, but there is one post-Disney star that I know of that is more talented than Selena Gomez and Ciley Myrus can ever dream of being, at least at singing, anyway. Her name is Anneliese Van Der Pol, but you might know her better as Chelsea Daniels from the Disney show That’s So Raven. Anneliese Van Der Pol has an amazing voice. She was trained in musical theatre before she ever got the job with Disney, and yes, she did release some pop songs under Disney’s name and although they weren’t great they were much better than Selena Gomez’s stuff. After Disney, she went on Broadway as the last Belle on Beauty and the Beast. To be fair, she was older than the average Disney Channel star when she was on That’s So Raven, but it doesn’t matter. The point is, she managed to play to her strengths after her Disney days were behind her, and although she may not be making heaps of money off bad pop songs like Ciley and Selena, from what I hear she’s doing okay.
And in all honestly, I don’t see Selena’s music career continuing for that much longer. She just doesn’t have the talent to sustain even a little bit of fame as a recording artist. Sure, she had this one hit, and there may be a few more, but eventually she’ll have to stop. Besides, there’s only one “Come And Get It” in my book, and that one was written by The Beatles.
2. “Best Song Ever” – One Direction
I have nothing but indifference when it comes to One Direction. I don’t hate them; I don’t like them; I just don’t care. That is, I didn’t care until I heard about this new song of theirs almost everywhere I looked. The name of the song is “Best Song Ever,” and I could write a whole article on the title alone. Oh, dear, is this one bad.
When I first started hearing things about this song, I listened to it and thought it was awful, but soon forgot about it and went on my merry way. Then I started hearing accusations that this song was a rip-off of The Who’s “Baba O’Riley.” I didn’t see it at first. Whenever I heard someone say that, I was like, “Nah. You’re exaggerating.” You see, people make those kind of accusations all the time and sometimes they’re true but most of the time they’re a little over the top. Sometimes songs sound similar on accident, because popular music is, as I have already established, extremely repetitive. So I shrugged off those comments. Until one day, when I decided to listen to both songs back to back. And yeah, the beginning of One Direction’s “Best Song Ever” is pretty much a rip-off of the opening to “Baba O’Riley.”
Now, the opening chords aren’t exactly the same, but their sound and placement are certainly very similar. The thing that got me was the fact that the background guitar or whatever practically emulates The Who’s synthesizer sound in “Baba O’Riley.” That can’t be an accident. And while the rest of the song is notably different, I don’t know, there’s just something a little infuriating about One Direction ripping off The Who. I mean, The Who. One of the most famous and influential rock bands in history, and they have the gall –
Actually, I might be less annoyed if it hadn’t been for what is possibly the dumbest music video of all time. It’s almost like One Direction can’t even take itself seriously. Believe me, this band is on the path to destruction. I give them maybe a year before they break up and quickly become nobodies. I bet in ten years if you ask somebody what One Direction is, they’ll be like “Who?”
But not The Who. Some things, as One Direction must clearly learn, pass the test of time because they have something quite necessary with which to do so:
Before we get to #1…
Before we get to #1, I’d like to give some Honorable Mentions as well as briefly discuss some songs that were either guilty pleasures or ones that I legitimately liked.
Katy Perry’s “Roar.” This one gets an honorable mention for being a Katy Perry song. Katy Perry, like Taylor Swift, has that King Midas ability to make any song she records a huge hit. Unfortunately they’re either annoying, stupid, or both. “Roar” is no exception.
Lana Del Rey’s “Summertime Sadness” (Remix). Although it’s not one of my favorite Lana Del Rey songs, I definitely wouldn’t have included it in Honorable Mentions if it weren’t for that god-awful remix. The remix absolutely kills the song.
Avicii’s “Wake Me Up!” I really don’t like this song, especially the screamy vocals. But admittedly it wasn’t bad enough to put on the list, so I let it slide.
Everything Justin Timberlake records: Justin Timberlake annoys me because I actually think he’s very, very talented. You want evidence? Click here and here. But he wastes his talent making either bad or mediocre pop songs. Why not make music that actually shows off his voice? It’s quite frustrating.
Swedish House Mafia’s “Don’t You Worry Child.” I really don’t like this one, especially when the lead singer sings the word “worry.” He sounds like he’s punching someone, which really doesn’t fit in well with the song’s message.
Songs I kind of like, despite myself (guilty pleasures)
Lady Gaga’s “Applause.” I have nothing to say to justify this, except maybe that it’s because I’ve watched Barely Political’s parody so much that I’ve developed a soft spot for the actual song.
Lorde’s “Royals.” I don’t think this song is bad at all but Lorde’s attitude bothers me a little. She’s a little young to be that righteous.
Ariana Grande’s “The Way.” Ariana Grande is beautiful and adorable and she’s a good singer. It’s just not my type of music. But she looks like she has fun while she’s doing it, and I really appreciate that.
Daft Punk’s “Get Lucky.” It sounds like it was made with a sort of nostalgia for funk and disco, and that’s a nice change.
Songs I legitimately like
Pitch Perfect‘s “Cups.” This song is actually a lot older than Pitch Perfect. It was originally recorded as a bluegrass tune in 1931. Now, sometimes when people do modern versions of old songs, they suck. But Pitch Perfect’s version managed to update the song while still making it an enjoyable and slightly folky tune, and I really like it. I’m glad it got so popular.
Yvis’s “The Fox (What Does the Fox Say?)” This song is hilarious and no one can tell me any different. I will gladly listen to it on a regular basis.
As for the songs that didn’t show up on this list, they were either rap songs or I didn’t find anything in them worth mentioning.
The number one WORST song of 2013.
Like you don’t already know what it is.
1. “Blurred Lines” – Robin Thicke
I want to make something absolutely clear before I begin. I tried to not put this song at #1. I really tried. I looked through every single song on that Billboard list and looked for one, just one, that was worse than this song. I tried to defend this song. I tried to make excuses for it. I even told myself that if I put it at #1, no one would take me seriously because that’s such a predictable thing to do.
But I couldn’t. Maybe it is a predictable thing to do, but you know what, sometimes things are predictable for a reason. And honestly, there’s a reason Robin Thicke’s “Blurred Lines” is the worst song of 2013.
And no, it’s not that it is a sexist song, although as a feminist it does bother me in that sense. It bothers me very much, and the music video is even worse. But if I may say so, I think the reason that it comes across as sexist is because Robin Thicke and his producers are all blithering idiots. If they couldn’t guess that the song was going to cause controversy, they really are quite stupid. Or maybe they wanted to cause controversy to make the song popular and get money, in which case they’re either lucky blithering idiots or absolutely detestable, reprehensible geniuses. In any case, the song does not portray women well, and it does so carelessly, almost as if it were its own parody. I mean, “domesticate”? And the girl is holding a goat? Really?
I think that’s what really makes me angry. This song is stupid, stupid, stupid, and decked with more stupid. It is a sloppy, half-assed, miserable excuse for a piece of music, and the fact that time and energy were put into making this both baffles and infuriates me. The lyrics are disgusting and make no sense. The music is the same thing over and over again, never reaches a climax, never does anything unique. The singing is awful. Robin Thicke cannot sing to save his own life. He wasn’t even on the right pitch at the VMAs. The music video is the worst music video ever made. Naked girls walking across the screen in a line. Sometimes holding farm animals. Oh, and don’t forget #THICKE every two seconds. Although they might have put that in there just so you don’t forget who’s singing this piece of crap song, as you likely would otherwise.
This song is puke. Puke created by people who care nothing for music, art, or anything that they don’t think has monetary value. They believed that they could just lazily slap this piece of crap song together and make millions of dollars off it. And the worst part? They were right.
This song was #1, folks. FOR TWELVE WEEKS. And it was in the top ten for 21 weeks. For
not the first time, I can’t come up with a single reason anyone would buy this sorry excuse for “music,” except that brainwashing is apparently a very quick and easy thing to do.
Well, there you have it. My top ten worst songs of 2013. Do you agree? Disagree? Care? Whatever the case may be, have a very happy New Year. And let’s hope 2014 turns out to be a better year for the charts than 2013 was.