Blackpink’s Rose, 24, just debuted her solo song and the album and has stormed the charts around the world.
On The Ground, the main single from the collection R was released along with a music video last Friday and has effectively beaten various music graphs, including arriving at No. 1 on iTunes in excess of 51 locales, including Singapore.
The beautiful melody, sung totally in English, has broken records on YouTube with its explosive music video.
The Most Viewed Music video in 24 Hours for a K-Pop Female Soloist
Indeed, even before its delivery, Rose’s two-track collection – the subsequent melody, Gone, is likewise in English – had effectively established a precedent for the number of stock pre-orders by a female South Korean soloist, breaking an eight-year record held by another K-pop soloist, Psy, for his 2013 hit Gentleman with 36 million perspectives. In excess of 400,000 collections were requested in front of its delivery around the world.
In a simple 24 hours since dispatch, the music video for “On The Ground” broke records around the world for K-Pop female soloists. Upon discharge on March 12, 2021, at 2 pm KST, the music video was the most seen video on YouTube all around the world, for the whole day. In only 24 hours, she made more than 39,000,000 perspectives. This is multiple times more than the second and third put on the rundown for most saw K-Pop female soloist music recordings in 24 hours.
“On The Ground” has been at number one on 51 different country charts on iTunes currently. It has likewise hit in front of the rest of the competition on Bugs and Genie in South Korea.
Rose First Debut Album ‘R’
Not just that, R has been getting incredible audits from both Billboard and MTV Australia. R has additionally outperformed 400,000 duplicates in pre-orders, a first for any K-Pop female soloist.
In a question and answer session before the collection discharge, the pop symbol, who was brought into the world in New Zealand, said: “For every melody, there’s a language that goes with it. I contemplated what language would help make the melody more complete and figured English would fit the tune.”