Here are the hits that made it big this year. Go ahead, have a listen! Charlie Brown Jr. The hit took over the music scene for the first half of this year, as everyone flocked toward the familiar chemistry and magic that's always created when these two musical giants meet. Roberto Carlos, known in Brazil as "the king," came out with this romantic ballad that blew up after the new year, stealing hearts and captivating ears for most of Carlos' unexpected come back single only proves that after decades of continuously being on top, he's still got it. This music video was released in January, and it instantly dominated the nightlife scene all year. Naldo's funk hit is a dance anthem that you're almost guaranteed to hear in any club on a night out in Brazil. This single comes off of Fernandes' second studio album of the same name. The young country pop star has been catching the attention of Brazilian fans for quite some time now, and her sound is usually compared to that of Taylor Swift.
Related Chart Trivia
Teens can make anything cool. But the creative geniuses on TikTok are also discovering and popularizing indie songs, international songs, and songs no one has thought of in years, if ever. TikTok has deep cuts — they just have nothing to do with vinyl records. Now, you can listen to the entire thing instead of 60 seconds or less.
Top 10 Songs in 1989
Top Pop Songs of Top Country Songs of The list on this page is for all 1 hit Brazil singles for using proprietary methods. The results in this chart are not affiliated with any mainstream or commercial chart and may not reflect charts seen elsewhere. The singles were tracked by international sales, radio airplay, social media mentions, website votes, jukebox plays and digital downloads. List of 1 Brazil Singles for The list on this page is for all 1 hit Brazil singles for using proprietary methods. Rolling In The Deep Adele. Um Beijo Luan Santana.
Brazilian music taps into national and regional traditions maintained over generations, with an ever-evolving mix of indigenous, European and African elements. At the same time, some Brazilians proudly describe their culture as anthropophagic or, more bluntly, cannibalistic: ready to swallow and digest whatever arrives. Even as they prize their roots, Brazilian musicians have assimilated jazz, rock, reggae, metal, hip-hop, electronic music and more; they also pack pop lyrics with complexly allusive poetry.