Nothing Compares
Nothing Compares

Nothing Compares 2 U
"Nothing Compares 2 U" is a song written and composed by Prince for his side project, The Family; the song was featured on their eponymous album. It was

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1990 single by Sinéad O'Connor "Nothing Compares 2 U"Single coverSingle by Sinéad O'Connorfrom the album I Do Not Want What I Haven't GotB-side"Jump in the River"ReleasedJanuary 8, 1990Format GenreAlternative pop[1]Length LabelChrysalisSongwriter(s)PrinceProducer(s) Sinéad O'Connor singles chronology "Mandinka"
(1987) "Nothing Compares 2 U"
(1990) "The Emperor's New Clothes"
(1990) Audio sampleSinéad O'Connor's version of "Nothing Compares 2 U"Music video"Nothing Compares 2 U" on YouTube

"Nothing Compares 2 U" is a song written and composed by Prince for his side project, The Family; the song was featured on their eponymous album.

It was later made famous by Sinéad O'Connor, whose cover was released as the second single from her second studio album, I Do Not Want What I Haven't Got. This version, which O'Connor co-produced with Nellee Hooper, became a worldwide hit in 1990 and its music video received heavy rotation on MTV. Its lyrics explore feelings of longing from the point of view of an abandoned lover.

Prince released his own rendition of "Nothing Compares 2 U", with Rosie Gaines on guest vocals in 1993. This live version of the song was included on his compilation album The Hits/The B-Sides. His original 1984 studio recording of the song was eventually released in 2018 as a single and later the 2019 posthumous compilation Originals.

Contents Background

In 1985, The Family, a funk band created as an outlet to release more of Prince's music, released their only album, The Family. "Nothing Compares 2 U" appeared on the album but was not released as a single and received little recognition.

Prince performed the song as a live duet with Rosie Gaines, subsequently released on his 1993 compilations The Hits/The B-Sides and The Hits 1, and the 2006 compilation Ultimate Prince. He also recorded a solo version for his concert film Rave Un2 the Year 2000, as well as for his 2002 live album One Nite Alone... Live!.

Critical reception

The song received favorable reviews from most music critics. Bill Lamb from wrote that O'Connor's "emotional, gutsy performance made it a classic. Painful loss meets stunning vocal beauty with a perfectly understated instrumental arrangement."[2] Matthew Hocter from Albumism described it as "a song deeply rooted in emotion and despair which would go on to certify O'Connor and that song as one of music history's most unforgettable moments."[3] AllMusic editor Steve Huey called the song "stunning" and noted its "remarkable intimacy".[4] Billboard described it as a "brilliant interpretation of the melancholic lament."[5] Greg Sandow for Entertainment Weekly said that it is a song "about how to carry on after losing love".[6] Tom Ewing from Freaky Trigger called it a "very moving track" and added that it "captures the stasis, anger and devastation of a bad break-up with awful accuracy." He also complimented the music "whose stately, sympathetic pulse gives O’Connor the canvas she needs to be so devastating."[7] Dave Sholin from the Gavin Report wrote of the song, .mw-parser-output .templatequote{overflow:hidden;margin:1em 0;padding:0 40px}.mw-parser-output .templatequote .templatequotecite{line-height:1.5em;text-align:left;padding-left:1.6em;margin-top:0}

A few times each year a song comes along that deserves extra-special recognition. Here's the first such entry of 1990. Since I've been shouting the praises of Sinéad's remarkable interpretation of this Prince-penned tune to many of you for over a month, it was safe to assume it would eventually end up on this page. Absolutely brilliant—and if you haven't caught the video, do yourself a favor and check it out NOW![8]

Tom Moon from Knight Ridder said she "adapts the breathy approach of a torch singer."[9] Los Angeles Times noted that O'Connor "match raw emotion with spare sounds" on "the quiet, desperate, lovelorn beauty".[10] Music & Media stated that "out of all the recent covers of Prince songs - Chaka Khan's I Feel For You, Tom Jones' Kiss and Simple Minds' Sign 'O' The Times - this is definitely the most convincing." They noted further that "originally recorded by Minneapolis band The Family for their 1985 debut album, O'Connor's emotionally charged version has immediate appeal" and added that it is "destined to be her biggest hit to date."[11] The Network Forty wrote that "when Sinead sang "Nothing Compares 2 U", seas calmed, angels wept and Top 40 radio stood still to listen to this powerful expression of unrequited love."[12] Mark Richardson from Pitchfork commented that "you have to look pretty hard to find a better expression in pop music of the void that exists when a relationship ends."[13] Sal Cinquemani from Slant Magazine noted that it perhaps is O'Connor's "greatest vocal achievement" and described it as a "classic torch song she quite simply owns."[14] Tom Doyle from Smash Hits added that "it doesn't sound at all like any of her other stuff."[15]

Commercial performance

O'Connor's power ballad[16] version of the song became a worldwide hit, topping charts in O'Connor's native Ireland, Australia, Austria, Canada, Germany, Mexico, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Sweden, Switzerland, the United Kingdom, and the United States. It also became a top-five single in France and a top-20 in Denmark. It was certified platinum in Austria and the United Kingdom, and gold in Germany and Sweden.

In the United States it spent four weeks at the top of the Billboard Hot 100; in addition, it was number one on the Billboard Alternative Songs chart and reached number two on the Billboard Adult Contemporary chart (held off the top position by Rod Stewart's "This Old Heart of Mine" for three weeks). It became the third best-selling single of 1990 and the 82nd best-selling single of the 1990s, and was certified platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America in April 1990. The song's popularity sent I Do Not Want What I Haven't Got to the top of the Billboard 200, where it stayed for six consecutive weeks.

Music video The lone face of O'Connor made the video one of the most recognisable of the 1990s. Concept

Directed by John Maybury, the video consists mostly of a closeup on Sinéad O'Connor's face as she goes through stages of sadness and anger while singing the lyrics; the rest consists of her walking through the Parc de Saint-Cloud in Paris. Toward the end of the video, two tears roll down her face, one on each cheek. O'Connor has said that her tears were real. She did not intend to cry but then thought, "I should let this happen." [17] She explained that the tears were triggered by thoughts of her mother, who died in a car accident in 1985.[17] She said she learned to channel her emotions with the "bel canto" singing style, which she compared to extreme acting methods.[18] In the middle and at the very end of the video there is a shot from O'Connor's photo session for the I Do Not Want What I Haven't Got album cover.


The clip won three "Moonmen" at the 1990 MTV Video Music Awards: Video of the Year (O'Connor was the first female artist to be awarded it), Best Female Video and Best Post-Modern Video. It was nominated for Breakthrough Video, Viewer's Choice and International Viewer's Choice during the ceremony. The video was also the subject of many parodies and spoofs, such as Gina Riley's parody "Nothing Is There" on Fast Forward, referring to the fact that O'Connor tended to shave her head bald.[19]

O'Connor's relationship with Prince

Speaking about her relationship with Prince in an interview with Norwegian station NRK in November 2014, O'Connor said:

“ I did meet a couple of times. We didn't get on at all. In fact, we had a punch-up. He summoned me to his house after "Nothing Compares 2 U". I made it without him. I'd never met him. He summoned me to his house—and it's foolish to do this to an Irish woman—he said he didn't like me saying bad words in interviews. So I told him to fuck off. He got quite violent. I had to escape out of his house at five in the morning. He packed a bigger punch than mine.[20] ” Prince version

Prince released his own rendition of "Nothing Compares 2 U", with Rosie Gaines on guest vocals. This live version of the song was included on his 1993 compilation album The Hits/The B-Sides. This version reached #62 on the R&B chart in early 1994.[21]

Prince's original 1984 recording of the song was not released until 2018, when it was issued as a single by Warner Bros. Records in conjunction with his estate.[22] In addition, the Prince version was given its own music video, released in conjunction with the studio recording on April 19, 2018; the video consists of edited rehearsal footage shot in the summer of 1984.[23][24] The song was later included as the final track on Prince's 2019 posthumous compilation Originals, which contains a multitude of demo recordings Prince had made for other artists such as the Bangles and Kenny Rogers.

Legacy Track listings
7" single
  1. "Nothing Compares 2 U" – 5:09
  2. "Jump in the River" – 4:13

CD maxi
  1. "Nothing Compares 2 U" – 5:09
  2. "Jump in the River" – 4:13
  3. "Jump in the River" (instrumental) – 4:04

Credits and personnel

Nothing Compares 2 U

Jump in the River

Charts Weekly charts Chart (1990) Peak
position Australia (ARIA)[34] 1 Austria (Ö3 Austria Top 40)[35] 1 Belgium (Ultratop 50 Flanders)[36] 1 Canada Top Singles (RPM)[37] 1 Canada Adult Contemporary (RPM)[38] 1 Denmark (IFPI)[39] 1 Europe (Eurochart Hot 100)[40] 1 Finland (Suomen virallinen lista)[41] 1 France (SNEP)[42] 5 Germany (Official German Charts)[43] 1 Iceland (Íslenski Listinn)[44] 1 Ireland (IRMA)[45] 1 Italy (Musica e dischi)[39] 1 Netherlands (Dutch Top 40)[46] 1 Netherlands (Single Top 100)[47] 1 New Zealand (Recorded Music NZ)[48] 1 Norway (VG-lista)[49] 1 Portugal (AFP)[50] 1 Spain (AFYVE)[51] 4 Sweden (Sverigetopplistan)[52] 1 Switzerland (Schweizer Hitparade)[53] 1 UK Singles (Official Charts Company)[54] 1 US Adult Contemporary (Billboard)[55] 2 US Alternative Songs (Billboard)[56] 1 US Billboard Hot 100[57] 1 Chart (2010) Peak
position Poland (Polish Airplay Top 100)[58] 1 Chart (2011) Peak
position Denmark (Tracklisten)[59] 19

Year-end charts Chart (1990) Position Australia (ARIA)[60] 1 Austria (Ö3 Austria Top 40)[61] 2 Belgium (Ultratop)[62] 3 Canada Top Singles (RPM)[63] 3 Canada Adult Contemporary (RPM)[64] 1 Germany (Official German Charts)[65] 2 Netherlands (Dutch Top 40)[66] 1 Netherlands (Single Top 100)[67] 1 New Zealand (Recorded Music NZ)[68] 11 Switzerland (Schweizer Hitparade)[69] 6 UK Singles (Official Charts Company)[70] 2 US Billboard Hot 100[71] 3 Decade-end charts Chart (1990–1999) Position Irish Singles Chart 36 UK Singles Chart 61 US Billboard Hot 100[72] 82 All-time charts Chart (1958-2018) Position US Billboard Hot 100[73] 97

Ireland chart history

"Nothing Compares 2 U" entered the Irish singles chart on January 11, 1990, reaching number one two weeks later. After a six-week run at the top, Sinéad O'Connor was replaced by "Love Shack" by The B-52s. The song left the chart on March 29, after twelve weeks.

UK chart history

Having entered the UK top 40 at number 30 on January 20, 1990, the song jumped to number three the following week. "Nothing Compares 2 U" rose to number one for four weeks, holding off a twin challenge from dance acts Technotronic and Black Box in the process. Finally, the song fell to number two on March 3, replaced by "Dub Be Good to Me" by Beats International. Altogether, "Nothing Compares 2 U" enjoyed a twelve-week run in the UK top 40, departing on April 7.

US chart history

The song entered the Billboard Hot 100 US top 40 in the issue dated March 24, 1990 at number 33. "Nothing Compares 2 U" rose steadily over the next four weeks—aided by the song's video gaining increasing exposure on MTV—before reaching number one on April 21. As in the UK, the song spent four weeks at the top, despite competition from Jane Child ("Don't Wanna Fall in Love") and Calloway (band) ("I Wanna Be Rich"). Finally, it dropped to number two, replaced by Madonna's "Vogue". "Nothing Compares 2 U" spent 15 weeks in the US top 40, concluding on June 30.

Certifications and sales Region Certification Certified units/sales Australia (ARIA)[60] 2× Platinum 140,000^ Austria (IFPI Austria)[74] Platinum 50,000* Germany (BVMI)[75] Gold 250,000^ New Zealand (RMNZ)[76] Gold 5,000* Sweden (GLF)[77] Platinum 8,000,000^ United Kingdom (BPI)[78] Platinum 600,000^ United States (RIAA)[79] Platinum 1,000,000^ Summaries Worldwide — 3,500,000[80]

*sales figures based on certification alone
^shipments figures based on certification alone

Release history Country Release date United Kingdom 8 January 1990 (1990-01-08) Worldwide 4 February 1990 (1990-02-04) United States 11 February 1990 (1990-02-11) See also References
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Prince singles1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s Promotional
singles Airplay-only songs Internet downloads EPs Other songs Sinéad O'ConnorDiscographyStudio albums Compilations EPs Singles Featuring Other songs Video albums Related Awards for "Nothing Compares 2 U" MTV Video Music Award for Video of the Year1980s1984
The Cars — "You Might Think"
Don Henley — "The Boys of Summer"
Dire Straits — "Money for Nothing"
Peter Gabriel — "Sledgehammer"
INXS — "Need You Tonight/Mediate"
Neil Young — "This Note's for You"
Sinéad O'Connor — "Nothing Compares 2 U"
R.E.M. — "Losing My Religion"
Van Halen — "Right Now"
Pearl Jam — "Jeremy"
Aerosmith — "Cryin'"
TLC — "Waterfalls"
The Smashing Pumpkins — "Tonight, Tonight"
Jamiroquai — "Virtual Insanity"
Madonna — "Ray of Light"
Lauryn Hill — "Doo Wop (That Thing)"
Eminem — "The Real Slim Shady"
Christina Aguilera, Lil' Kim, Mýa and Pink — "Lady Marmalade"
Eminem — "Without Me"
Missy Elliott — "Work It"
Outkast — "Hey Ya!"
Green Day — "Boulevard of Broken Dreams"
Panic! at the Disco — "I Write Sins Not Tragedies"
Rihanna (featuring Jay-Z) — "Umbrella"
Britney Spears — "Piece of Me"
Beyoncé — "Single Ladies (Put a Ring on It)"
Lady Gaga — "Bad Romance"
Katy Perry — "Firework"
Rihanna (featuring Calvin Harris) — "We Found Love"
Justin Timberlake — "Mirrors"
Miley Cyrus — "Wrecking Ball"
Taylor Swift (featuring Kendrick Lamar) — "Bad Blood"
Beyoncé — "Formation"
Kendrick Lamar — "Humble"
Camila Cabello (featuring Young Thug) — "Havana"
Taylor Swift — "You Need to Calm Down"
‹See Tfd›Rolling Stone's Song of the Year1978–1979
Bee Gees – "Stayin' Alive"
Fleetwood Mac – "Tusk"
Joy Division – "Love Will Tear Us Apart"
Rolling Stones – "Start Me Up"
Grandmaster Flash and the Furious Five – "The Message"
The Police – "Every Breath You Take"
Tina Turner – "What's Love Got to Do with It"
Artists United Against Apartheid – "Sun City"
Prince – "Kiss"
Bruce Springsteen – "Tunnel of Love"
Tracy Chapman – "Fast Car"
Public Enemy – "Fight the Power"
Sinead O'Connor – "Nothing Compares 2 U "
R.E.M. – "Losing My Religion"
Arrested Development – "Tennessee"
Soul Asylum – "Runaway Train"
Beck – "Loser"
Coolio – "Gangsta's Paradise "
The Smashing Pumpkins – "1979"
The Verve – "Bitter Sweet Symphony"
Lauryn Hill – "Doo Wop (That Thing)"
TLC – "No Scrubs"
Madonna – "Music"
Missy Elliott – "Get Ur Freak On"
Missy Elliott – "Work It"
Outkast – "Hey Ya!"
Jay Z – "99 Problems"
Amerie – "1 Thing"
Gnarls Barkley – "Crazy"
Jay Z – "Roc Boys"
Beyoncé – "Single Ladies (Put a Ring on It)"
U2 – "Moment of Surrender"
Kanye West – "Runaway"
Adele – "Rolling in the Deep"
Alabama Shakes – "Hold On"
Daft Punk – "Get Lucky"
Beyoncé – "Drunk in Love"
The Weeknd – "Can't Feel My Face"
Beyoncé – "Formation"
Harry Styles – "Sign of the Times"
Drake – "In My Feelings"
Billie Eilish – "Bad Guy"

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Nothing Compares

Nothing Compares

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