Australia’s Charts: Lil Nas X timekeepers up about a month and a half at No. 1 on Australia’s singles outline with his triple-platinum hit “Old Town Road” (Columbia/Sony), while Billie Eilish’s When We All Fall Asleep, Where Do We Go (Interscope) comes back to the summit of the national collections study for a fourth non-continuous week.
It’s a static top three on the ARIA Singles Chart as Ed Sheeran and Justin Bieber’s “I Don’t Care” (Universal/Warner), and Eilish’s “Miscreant” remain at No. 2 and No. 3, separately, while Lewis Capaldi’s U.K. diagram topper “Somebody You Loved” (Universal) climbs 5-4, another top in its tenth week on the count.
Shawn Mendes’ “In the event that I Can’t Have You” (Island/Universal) finishes the main five, while Sheeran has the week’s most astounding presentation with “Cross Me” (Atlantic/Warner), his coordinated effort with Chance the Rapper and PnB Rock. “Cross Me,” lifted from Sheeran’s pending collection, No. 6 Collaborations Project, is new at No. 6.
The following most elevated passage originates from Sydney pop-heroes 5 Seconds Of Summer with “Simpler” (Interscope/EMI), new at No. 12. It’s the principal single from 5SOS’s up and coming fourth studio collection. 5SOS had the most astounding selling tune of the year in Australia in 2018 with “Youngblood.”
On the ARIA Albums Chart this week, there’s a No. 4 debut for the soundtrack to the no frills redo of Disney’s Aladdin (Walt Disney Records/Universal), an accomplishment that obscurations the No. 15 crest for the soundtrack to the first vivified adaptation of Aladdin, from 1993.
Another soundtrack appreciates a quick begin this week: Rocketman (Virgin/EMI), the buddy to the Elton John biopic of a similar name. The collection incorporates 22 tracks performed by Taron Egerton and his individual cast individuals, and contains the new tune with Elton John, “(I’m Gonna) Love Me Again.” Rocketman is new at No. 6.
On account of the dramatic arrival of Rocketman a week ago, a bunch of Elton records come back to the graph. The hits set Diamonds (Universal) is up 22-8, another pinnacle, and his exemplary 1973 set Goodbye Yellow Brick Road (Universal) comes back to the diagram at No. 40.