Blink-182 discography

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Blink-182 discography
Blink-182 2011-12-11 10.jpg
Blink-182 in San Diego, 2011
Studio albums 7
Live albums 1
Compilation albums 2
Video albums 3
Music videos 22
EPs 2
Singles 22
Promotional singles 7
Splits 2
Demos 3
Guest appearances 4

Blink-182, an American punk band, have released seven studio albums, one live album, two compilation albums, three video albums, two extended plays (EPs), twenty singles, five promotional singles, and twenty music videos. Their recording material was distributed mainly by subdivisions of Universal Music Group, including Geffen Records, Interscope Records, and DGC Records. They have also released material under MCA Records, Cargo Music and its subdivision Grilled Cheese, Kung Fu Records, and BMG. The band currently consists of bassist and vocalist Mark Hoppus, drummer Travis Barker, and guitarist and vocalist Matt Skiba. Founded by Hoppus, guitarist and vocalist Tom DeLonge, and drummer Scott Raynor, the band emerged from the Southern California punk scene of the early 1990s and first gained notoriety for high-energy live shows and irreverent lyrical toilet humor.[1] Blink-182 has sold over thirteen million albums in the United States,[2] and over 35 million albums worldwide.[3]

The band recorded three demos, including the commercially available Buddha, before signing to San Diego-based independent label Cargo Music in 1994.[1] Cargo issued the band's debut album, Cheshire Cat, in 1995.[4] The band signed with major label MCA Records to co-distribute 1997's Dude Ranch.[5] The album was their first to chart on the Billboard 200, peaking at number 67.[6] Dude Ranch also featured their first radio hit, "Dammit",[7] which helped the album reach Platinum status in the United States.[8] The following album, Enema of the State (1999), was met with more commercial success. Its singles, "What's My Age Again?", "All the Small Things", and "Adam's Song", became airplay and MTV staples.[9] "All The Small Things" became the most successful of the three, reaching number-one on the Alternative Songs chart,[10] but also became a crossover hit and peaked at number-six on the Billboard Hot 100 chart.[11] Enema of the State is Blink-182's most successful album, certified five times Platinum in the United States for having shipped five million units.[8] It has sold over 15 million worldwide.[12]

Their fourth album, Take Off Your Pants and Jacket (2001), reached the number-one spot in the United States, Canada, and Germany. In its first week, the album sold more than 350,000 copies in the United States,[13] eventually being certified double Platinum by the RIAA. The first two singles, ("The Rock Show" and "First Date") achieved moderate success internationally, while its third and final single "Stay Together for the Kids" had a weaker impact. The eponymously titled Blink-182 followed in 2003 and marked a stylistic shift for the group, infusing experimental elements into their usual pop punk formula,[14][15] resulting in a more mature sound.[16] The album spawned four singles: "Feeling This", "I Miss You", "Down", and "Always", with "I Miss You" having the greatest success and narrowly missing the top 40 of the Billboard Hot 100. "Feeling This" and "I Miss You", along with "All The Small Things", remain the best-selling of the group's singles, which have all been certified Gold by the RIAA. DeLonge left the group in 2005, sending the band into what was termed an "indefinite hiatus."[17]

The trio reunited in 2009,[18] and their sixth studio album, Neighborhoods, was released in 2011. While it was a top ten success on many charts around the globe, it did not prove to be as successful as their last album, and its singles "Up All Night" and "After Midnight" had weaker success on the charts in comparison to previous releases. failed to make a significant impact. Dogs Eating Dogs, an extended play containing new material, was self-released by the band after they departed their record label DGC in 2012, whom the group had been with since they reunited.[19] After a second falling-out with DeLonge which resulted in his departure in January 2015,[20] the band recruited Skiba as a replacement.[21] The album's production was expedited without DeLonge, and their sixth record California was released in 2016. It was the band's first album to reach number-one on any chart since before the band's breakup, and their first ever in the UK; and each song from the album managed to reach chart positions in the US and the UK.

Albums[edit]

Studio albums[edit]

List of studio albums, with selected chart positions, sales figures and certifications
Title Album details Peak chart positions Sales Certifications
US
[6]
AUS
[22]
AUT
[23]
CAN
[24][25]
GER
[26]
IRL
[27]
ITA
[28]
NZL
[29]
SWI
[30]
UK
[31]
Cheshire Cat 27 187
Dude Ranch
  • Released: June 17, 1997
  • Label: MCA / Cargo
  • Formats: CD, cassette, LP
67 25 42 100
Enema of the State
  • Released: June 1, 1999
  • Label: MCA
  • Formats: CD, cassette, LP
9 4 6 7 18 31 5 2 13 15
Take Off Your Pants and Jacket
  • Released: June 12, 2001
  • Label: MCA
  • Formats: CD, cassette, LP
1 2 3 1 1 10 4 10 4 4
  • WW: 14,000,000[C]
  • RIAA: 2× Platinum[8]
  • ARIA: Platinum[41]
  • MC: 2× Platinum[34]
  • IFPI SWI: Gold[38]
  • BPI: Platinum[32]
Blink-182 3 7 16 1 14 18 26 10 17 22
  • US: 2,200,000[D]
  • RIAA: Platinum[8]
  • ARIA: 2× Platinum[43]
  • MC: 2× Platinum[34]
  • BPI: Platinum[32]
  • RIANZ: Gold[44]
Neighborhoods
  • Released: September 27, 2011
  • Label: DGC
  • Formats: CD, LP, digital download
2 2 7 2 6 12 11 3 11 6
  • US: 353,000[E]
California
  • Released: July 1, 2016
  • Label: BMG
  • Formats: CD, cassette, LP, digital download
1 2 2 1 3 5 4 4 3 1
"—" denotes a recording that did not chart or was not released in that territory.

Live albums[edit]

List of live albums, with selected chart positions, sales figures and certifications
Title Album details Peak chart positions Sales Certifications
US
[49]
AUS
[22]
AUT
[23]
BEL
[50]
CAN
[25]
GER
[26]
IRL
[27]
NZL
[29]
SWI
[30]
UK
[31]
The Mark, Tom and Travis Show (The Enema Strikes Back!)
  • Released: November 7, 2000
  • Label: MCA
  • Formats: CD, cassette, LP
8 6 38 4 4 43 10 10 36 69
"—" denotes a recording that did not chart or was not released in that territory.

Compilation albums[edit]

List of compilation albums, with selected chart positions, sales figures and certifications
Title Album details Peak chart positions Sales Certifications
US
[49]
AUS
[22]
AUT
[23]
BEL
[50]
CAN
[25]
GER
[26]
IRL
[27]
NZL
[29]
SWI
[30]
UK
[31]
Greatest Hits
  • Released: October 31, 2005
  • Label: Geffen
  • Formats: CD, LP, digital download
6 4 21 61 3 26 22 23 45 6
  • ARIA: 3× Platinum[51]
  • MC: Platinum[34]
  • BPI: 2× Platinum[32]
Icon
  • Released: March 19, 2013
  • Label: Geffen
  • Formats: CD
"—" denotes a recording that did not chart or was not released in that territory.

Extended plays[edit]

List of extended plays, with selected chart positions and certifications
Title Extended play details Peak chart positions Certifications
US
[6]
CAN
[24][25]
They Came to Conquer... Uranus
  • Released: February, 1996
  • Label: Cargo / Grilled Cheese
  • Formats: 7"
Dogs Eating Dogs
  • Released: December 18, 2012
  • Label: Self-released
  • Formats: Digital download
23 21
"—" denotes a recording that did not chart or was not released in that territory.

Splits[edit]

List of splits
Title Extended play details Other artist(s)
Short Bus[52]
  • Released: April 3, 1995
  • Label: Big Weenie / Velvet Pompadour Records
  • Formats: 7" vinyl

Iconoclasts

Lemmings / Going Nowhere[53]
  • Released: November 23, 1996
  • Label: Cargo / Grilled Cheese
  • Formats: 7" vinyl

Swindle

Singles[edit]

List of singles, with selected chart positions and certifications, showing year released and album name
Title Year Peak chart positions Certifications Album
US
[11]
US
Alt.

[10]
AUS
[22][54]
AUT
[23]
CAN
[55]
GER
[26]
IRL
[27]
SWE
[56]
SWI
[30]
UK
[57]
"Wasting Time"[58] 1996 90 Cheshire Cat
"Dammit" 1997 [G] 11 34 Dude Ranch
"Apple Shampoo" 90
"Dick Lips"[60]
"Josie"[61] 1998 31
"What's My Age Again?"[62] 1999 58 2 42 42 80 34 44 52 17 Enema of the State
"All the Small Things"[63] 2000 6 1 8 4 18 11 7 7 14 2
"Adam's Song"[67] [H] 2 72 98
"Man Overboard"[69] [I] 2 40 The Mark, Tom, and Travis Show (The Enema Strikes Back!)
"The Rock Show"[70] 2001 71 2 34 38 55 28 39 84 14 Take Off Your Pants and Jacket
"First Date"[71] [J] 6 50 69 74 47 48 92 31
"I Won't Be Home for Christmas" [K] 1 Non-album single
"Stay Together for the Kids"[72] 2002 [L] 7 66 73 85 117 Take Off Your Pants and Jacket
"Feeling This"[73] 2003 [M] 2 20 65 49 46 60 60 15
  • RIAA: Gold[8]
Blink-182
"I Miss You"[74] 2004 42 1 13 41 15 32 20 55 51 8
"Down"[76] 10 35 59 76 33 24
"Always"[77] 39 45 96 36
"Not Now"[78] 2005 18 49 30 Greatest Hits
"Up All Night" 2011 65 3 30 58 48 Neighborhoods
"After Midnight" 88 7
"Bored to Death" 2016 85 1 50 79 107 California
"She's Out of Her Mind"[79] 8
"—" denotes a recording that did not chart or was not released in that territory.

Promotional singles[edit]

List of promotional singles, with selected chart positions, showing year released and album name
Title Year Peak chart positions Album
US
Pop

[80]
US
Rock

[81]
US
Rock
Digital

[82]
MEX
Air.

[83]
UK
Rock

[84]
"M+M's" 1995 Cheshire Cat
"Family Reunion" 1999 Non-album song
"Dumpweed" (Live) 2000 The Mark, Tom and Travis Show (The Enema Strikes Back!)
"Another Girl, Another Planet" 2005 99 Greatest Hits
"Wishing Well" 2011 Neighborhoods
"Rabbit Hole"[85] 2016 19 23 42 18 California
"No Future"[86] 23 27 7
"—" denotes items which were not released in that country or failed to chart.

Other charted songs[edit]

List of songs, with selected chart positions, showing year released and album name
Title Year Peak chart positions Album
US
Rock

[81]
IRL
[27]
UK
Rock

[84]
"Ghost on the Dance Floor" 2011 [N] Neighborhoods
"Snake Charmer" 24
"Fighting The Gravity" 29
"Even If She Falls" 9
"Dogs Eating Dogs" 2012 55 Dogs Eating Dogs
"Cynical" 2016 20 5 California
"Los Angeles" 31 8
"Sober" 25 6
"Home Is Such a Lonely Place" 29 10
"Kings of The Weekend" 36 16
"Teenage Satellites" 42 21
"Left Alone" 33 20
"San Diego" 35 22
"The Only Thing That Matters" 45 30
"California" 37 24

Demos[edit]

List of demos
Title Album details
Flyswatter
  • Released: May 1993
  • Label: Self-released
  • Formats: Cassette
Demo No.2
  • Released: 1993
  • Label: Self-released
  • Formats: Cassette
Buddha
  • Released: January 1994
  • Label: Filter/Kung Fu
  • Formats: Cassette, Vinyl, CD, Digital Download

Guest appearances[edit]

List of guest appearances, showing year released and album name
Title Year Album
"Dancing with Myself" 1997 Before You Were Punk
"Dead Man's Curve" 1999 Shake, Rattle and Roll: An American Love Story
"Family Reunion" Short Music for Short People
"Silent Night Sing Along" 2000 The Real Slim Santa

Videography[edit]

Video albums[edit]

List of video albums, with selected chart positions, sales figures and certifications
Title Album details Peak chart positions Sales Certifications
US
Vid.

[87]
AUS
DVD

[88]
The Urethra Chronicles
  • Released: November 30, 1999
  • Label: MCA
  • Formats: DVD, VHS
8 1
The Urethra Chronicles II: Harder Faster Faster Harder
  • Released: May 7, 2002
  • Label: MCA
  • Formats: DVD
1 9
Greatest Hits
  • Released: November 1, 2005
  • Label: Geffen
  • Formats: DVD
7
  • ARIA: Platinum[89]
"—" denotes a recording that did not chart or was not released in that territory.

Music videos[edit]

List of music videos, showing year released and directors
Title Year Director(s)
"M+M's" 1995 Darren Doane and Ken Daurio[90][91]
"Dammit" 1997
"Josie" 1998
"What's My Age Again?" 1999 Marcos Siega[91][92]
"All the Small Things"
"Adam's Song" 2000 Liz Friedlander[91]
"Man Overboard" Marcos Siega[92]
"The Rock Show" 2001 The Malloys[91][93]
"First Date"
"Stay Together for the Kids" (Wrecking ball version) Samuel Bayer[91][94]
"Stay Together for the Kids" (Abandoned mansion version)
2002 "Anthem Part Two" (live) Virgil P. Thompson[95]
"Feeling This" 2003 David LaChapelle[91][96]
"I Miss You" 2004 Jonas Åkerlund[91][97]
"Down" Estevan Orial[98]
"Always" Joseph Kahn[99]
"Not Now" 2005 Estevan Orial[100]
"Up All Night" 2011 Isaac Rentz[101]
"Heart's All Gone" Jason Bergh[102]
"Wishing Well" Haven Lamoureux[103]
"After Midnight" Isaac Rentz[104]
"Bored to Death" 2016 Rob Soucy
"She's Out of Her Mind" Nicholas Lam and Jason Koenig

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Worldwide sales figures for Enema of the State as of February 2009.[12]
  2. ^ United States sales figures for Neighborhoods as of May 2014.[35]
  3. ^ Worldwide sales figures for Take Off Your Pants and Jacket as of September 2011.[40]
  4. ^ United States sales figures for Blink-182 as of September 2011.[42]
  5. ^ United States sales figures for Neighborhoods as of June 2016.[45]
  6. ^ United States sales figures for California as of August 2016.[48]
  7. ^ "Dammit" peaked at number 61 on the US Billboard Hot 100 Airplay chart.[59]
  8. ^ "Adam's Song" did not enter the Billboard Hot 100, but peaked at number 1 on the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart, which acts as a 25-song extension to the Hot 100.[68]
  9. ^ "Man Overboard" did not enter the Billboard Hot 100, but peaked at number 17 on the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart, which acts as a 25-song extension to the Hot 100.[68]
  10. ^ "First Date" did not enter the Billboard Hot 100, but peaked at number 6 on the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart, which acts as a 25-song extension to the Hot 100.[68]
  11. ^ "I Won't Be Home for Christmas" was released twice, first as a single in 1997 and again solely in Canada in 2001.
  12. ^ "Stay Together for the Kids" did not enter the Billboard Hot 100, but peaked at number 16 on the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart, which acts as a 25-song extension to the Hot 100.[68]
  13. ^ "Feeling This" did not enter the Billboard Hot 100, but peaked at number 2 on the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart, which acts as a 25-song extension to the Hot 100.[68]
  14. ^ "Ghost on the Dance Floor" did not enter the Rock Songs chart, but peaked at number 28 on the Rock Digital Songs chart.[82]

References[edit]

Citations
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  7. ^ Hoppus 2001, p. 70.
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  45. ^ "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 2011 Albums". Australian Recording Industry Association. Archived from the original on January 25, 2012. Retrieved April 1, 2016. 
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  54. ^ Peak chart positions for singles in Canada:
  55. ^ "Discography Blink 182". Hung Medien. Retrieved March 14, 2011. 
  56. ^ Peak positions for other charted songs in the UK:
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  60. ^ "Josie – blink-182". AllMusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved April 1, 2016. 
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  83. ^ a b Peak positions for other charted songs in the UK:
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  85. ^ Adams, Gregory (June 23, 2016). "Blink-182 "No Future" (lyric video)". Exclaim!. Retrieved July 1, 2016. 
  86. ^ Peak chart positions for video albums on the Top Music Video chart in the United States:
    • The Urethra Chronicles: "Top Video Sales". Billboard. Nielsen Business Media, Inc. 112 (18): 84. April 29, 2000. Retrieved April 1, 2016. 
    • The Urethra Chronicles II: Harder Faster Faster Harder: "Top Music Videos". Billboard. Nielsen Business Media, Inc. 114 (22): 65. June 1, 2002. Retrieved April 1, 2016. 
  87. ^ Peak chart positions for video albums in Australia:
  88. ^ "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 2007 DVDs". Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved April 1, 2016. 
  89. ^ "Blink-182 - "Dammit"". Music Television. Retrieved 2009-04-01. 
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  92. ^ "Blink-182 - "First Date"". Music Television. Retrieved 2009-04-01. 
  93. ^ "Blink-182 - "Stay Together for the Kids"". Music Television. Retrieved 2009-04-01. 
  94. ^ "Blink-182 - Anthem Part Two: Live in Chicago (Boner Version)". Universal Music Group. YouTube. Retrieved 2009-04-01. 
  95. ^ "Blink-182 - "Feeling This"". Music Television. Retrieved 2009-04-01. 
  96. ^ "Blink-182 - "I Miss You"". Music Television. Retrieved 2009-04-01. 
  97. ^ "Blink-182 - "Down"". Music Television. Retrieved 2008-09-01. 
  98. ^ "Blink-182 - "Always"". Music Television. Retrieved 2008-09-01. 
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Sources
  • Hoppus, Anne (October 1, 2001). Blink-182: Tales from Beneath Your Mom. MTV Books / Pocket Books. ISBN 0-7434-2207-4. 
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