Endlessly (album)
Endlessly
Image of a blonde woman wearing a red T-shirt with her hair in pigtails and with her arms drawn in to her sides. She is staring off-centre to her left and the background appears to have been blurred. In the left corner, the word "Duffy" is written in a red box in signature style. Below is the word "ENDLESSLY" in smaller writing.
Studio album by Duffy
Released 26 November 2010 (2010-11-26)
Recorded 2009–10; MSR Studios NYC, Cake Studio, British Grove Studios, Sotogrande Studios
Genre Pop, soul, soft rock
Length 33:52
Label A&M
Producer Duffy, Albert Hammond
Duffy chronology
Rockferry
(2008)
Endlessly
(2010)
Singles from Endlessly
  1. "Well, Well, Well"
    Released: 19 October 2010 (2010-10-19)

Endlessly is the second studio album by Welsh singer-songwriter Duffy. It was released in the United Kingdom on 26 November 2010 by A&M Records (under Polydor) and in the United States on 7 December 2010 by Mercury Records. Duffy worked almost exclusively with Albert Hammond Snr. on the album, with all but one of the album's songs being written by Hammond and Duffy. Four of the songs received additional or co-production by Stuart Price. Music is also provided by The Roots and Questlove. Musically, the album follows the soul stylings of her first album Rockferry (2008), although Duffy drew inspiration from a variety of other genres, including disco and soft rock, and was compared to pop singers like Kylie Minogue. It has been said that Duffy wrote the album in three weeks, although recording sessions lasted between 2009-2010.

The album received mixed reviews, with critics stating that Duffy faltered outside of her comfort zone, although it was called a "proper sophomore effort" and "Effortlessly", and was often compared to Rockferry, in terms of both commercial and critical performance. Vocally, Duffy's falsetto and vibrato were both criticised and praised, being called "delicious to some and cloying to others." Commercially, it did not replicate Duffy's success with her debut, reaching just number 72 on the US Billboard 200. Nevertheless, Endlessly reached the top ten in Denmark, Finland, Greece, the Netherlands, Sweden, Switzerland and the United Kingdom. It has been certified gold in three European countries thus far.

The first and only single from Endlessly, titled "Well, Well, Well", did not perform well on national charts, and was only a modest European success, reaching a peak of 37 on the European Hot 100 Singles chart and number 41 in the UK. The single features a rhythm section by United States hip hop group The Roots. Duffy promoted the album extensively throughout the world, performing on many television shows and conducting an array of print interviews. A live extended play (EP) of songs from the album was released in Germany in 2011 and plans for a concert tour are listed as "coming soon" on Duffy's website. However, since releasing the album, it has been announced that Duffy is taking an extended break from the music industry to work on her third studio album, and the planned second single from Endlessly - "My Boy" - was cancelled, though a single mix of the title track was digitally released.

Contents

Background, recording and conception

In March 2008, Welsh singer Aimée Ann Duffy released her debut studio album, Rockferry under the mononym Duffy. Fueled by five successful singles including number-one hits "Mercy" and "Warwick Avenue", several successful concert tours and festival live performances, as well as an album re-release and several live extended plays, the blue-eyed soul[1] album went on to be the best-selling album of 2008 in the UK.[2] The International Federation of the Phonographic Industry named it the fourth biggest seller worldwide of that year,[3] having sold over six million copies in one year. With the album, Duffy became the first Welsh woman to top the UK Singles Chart in over 25 years, and won the Grammy Award for Best Pop Vocal Album at the American 51st Annual Grammy Awards,[4] as well as three BRIT Awards. Following the release of the album's final single, "Rain on Your Parade" in November 2009, Duffy began work on her second album, aiming to enlist the help of different producers from Rockferry, aiming to create a different sound than she had previously used.

Duffy performing at SXSW in 2008 during promotion for Rockferry.

In late January 2010 Rough Trade Management, who with Jeanette Lee had managed Duffy throughout the course of Rockferry's release, announced that they and the singer had parted amicably with the company. Duffy's new management said that "professional relationship between Duffy and Rough Trade management has run its course."[5][6] Duffy was quoted by Billboard as saying "It just felt as though the relationship [with Lee] had run its course, [as] what we had set out to do, we'd done—I was developed, established, and I had to think: 'OK, so what now?'".[7] Duffy was then represented by Angela Becker of London-based Becker Brown Management.[7] That same month, one Billboard article reported on the development of the record, being the first to reveal that Duffy was working with "veteran songwriter" Albert Hammond as well as The Roots drummer Questlove.[8] The magazine stated that the material it had heard "feels like it was born in 1963 and is much in the vein of the Dusty Springfield-inspired soul [...] [on] Rockferry".[8]

The album was primarily recorded at recording studios MSR Studios NYC, Cake Studio, British Grove Studios and the Sotogrande Studios in New York, London and Spain over the course of three weeks,[9] although sessions took place throughout 2009 and 2010. Duffy had formed a songwriting partnership with Albert Hammond for the record, which resulted in nine of the ten final songs released being written, composed and produced by Duffy and Hammond together. Duffy talked to MusicOMH about her collaboration with Hammond, saying,[10]

"It was good for me, because I really needed to prove to myself that I didn't get lucky. I needed to put pen to paper and see that I could do it all again, to see that it was easy for me, and I have to admit it was so reassuring. Albert and I wrote all these songs, about 25 songs in 12 days, pouring out of me. I needed that connection again, with what it is you know me for! I think he was quite fascinated with me, because he'd been introduced to me as a fan. He saw me on American television, and approached me appreciating what I did. He didn't treat me like an unknown, trying to tell me what he thought was best for me. Instead he met me as somebody established, and so it was like he instilled me with lots of faith and belief in myself, that I was good at what I did! Because he appreciated what I did, he encouraged me to bring out the best in myself."

Aside from her partnership with Hammond, Duffy also forged collaborative efforts with other musicians who she felt reflected the sound change she was aiming for, including hip hop group The Roots. Duffy said in an interview that their involvement would be limited to "a rhythm section" going on to say "if you know The Roots you will know just how cool [that] is. I love them and they are so cool."[10]

Billboard reported in November later that year that Duffy had experimented with a new dance sound, confirming that neither Bernard Butler nor Steve Booker, who produced the bulk of Duffy's debut album, Rockferry, had returned for the record.[7] The magazine said that highlights of the album included what it called the "funk-fueled" "My Boy", disco-esque "Lovestruck" and string-fueled pop of "Keeping My Baby".[7]

Composition

Style

On Endlessly, Duffy's music and voice were compared to that of Australian singer Kylie Minogue by many critics, seen here performing in 2005.

Endlessly consists of ten songs which take influence from a variety of genres across different musical spectrums. Allmusic said that the album is "Pop/Rock", noting that the album contained around six different styles within the genre itself.[11] The album's reviewer for that site noted that Endlessly marked a transition from "Dusty Springfield-like ingenue" on Rockferry to "Kylie Minogue-ish diva".[11] This point of view was echoed by several other reviewers. Inkeeping with this, Endlessly was said to have experimented with a new dance sound, "rigorously maintain[ing] a 1:1 ratio between dance tracks and ballads".[12] The album's first single, "Well, Well, Well", was said to have achieved this particularly well, as it emulates "a sassier, brassier Duffy".[12] Uncut noted that the album could be split into two halves according to the "opposing moods" it contains–"saucy, sexed-up spin[s] around the dancefloor" and "soaring, superior ballads".[13]

Songs

The album's opening song, "My Boy", which opens to crowd noise, was said to be "one of the few songs to sound as though it emerged from the 21st century", referring to the "classic girl group sound" seen on Endlessly.[14] It was said to be a combination of the two aforementioned styles.[15] "Too Hurt to Dance" was subconsciously written about Duffy's friend who "lost her mum aged ten". Duffy continued, "she told me they played "Unchained Melody" at her mum’s funeral. I now realise my lyric comes from seeing my friend at the school disco, shaking, her face in her hands, while the other kids were smooching to this song".[16] The following track, "Keeping My Baby" was written in a similar way, as Duffy only released the song is about the fact that "one aunt told her she’d end up a single mother on benefits", as it is "sung from the point of view of a pregnant girl".[16] "Too Hurt to Dance" was called a "grand glitterball ballad",[17] in contrast to the disco music displayed in "Keeping My Baby", which again received comparisons to the music of Minogue.[18]

Single "Well, Well, Well" is followed by three downtempo ballads, called "the kind of songs you wouldn’t want to listen to at all: the lyrics are boring at best and completely cliché at worst" by one reviewer.[19] The first, "Don't Forsake Me" is a torch song[15] that was frequently compared to "Too Hurt to Dance" due to its lyrics about heartache.[18] The song follows the retro sound Duffy had been previously known for[20] and was called "indebted to the pre-Beatles era".[18] It was received negatively for "paint[ing] too much of a resemblance" to "Warwick Avenue".[21] The title song, which follows, is a love song that was again said to contain 1950s music references.[22] The song features vinyl sounds and is sung to the accompaniment of an acoustic guitar.[13] The final song in the trio of ballads is "Breath Away", a 1960s-inspired ballad about love.[23] Contactmusic.com implied that the song is boring, saying that "[it] hardly does anything to take our breath away",[21] although it was said to "showcase" her vocal talents.[23][21]

Endlessly continues with two more up-tempo songs with a dance-orientated sound: "Lovestruck" and "Girl".

Release and artwork

On 16 September 2010, Duffy announced the release of the album, set for 28 November 2010 to digital outlets in the UK, with a physical CD to be released the following day.[24] It was also announced that the Endlessly's first single "Well, Well, Well" would be released one week prior.[24] Mercury Records president David Massey said of the album's release, "Her fans will see it as a natural evolution of her last record. The strength of the record, the fan base that she has already adopted and the opportunity to have multiple singles means we can go further with this record than the last."[7] Fifteen seconds of "Well, Well, Well" were released onto the internet in anticipation of its release, whilst the song leaked in full in October 2010.[25] The title track, "Endlessly", was made available for download before the album's release in North America after it was made available for streaming online, and a "single mix" of the track also came to fruition.[26] The album was released in Germany on 26 November 2010 by both Polydor and Universal Music,[27] and in the United States by Mercury Records on 7 December.[28] The Japanese release, scheduled for 2011, was expected to include bonus tracks.[29]

The album's cover and its associated promotional images were shot by photographer Lachlan Bailey.[30] The cover image itself is cropped from a larger version, in which Duffy is seen to be in a cafe holding a coffee cup.[31] Sputnik Music said that "the crimson themed cover will draw in curious listeners one after another" and that it "can be nice to stare at".[32] musicOMH was more negative, saying that it "looks like it ought to be adorning the latest Littlewoods catalogue", noting that it did not fit with Duffy's plan to "move her sound away from the middle of the road."[33]

Critical reception

Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 3/5 stars[11]
The A.V. Club (C-)[34]
Chicago Tribune 1.5/4 stars[35]
Entertainment Weekly (B)[36]
The Guardian 3/5 stars[37]
Los Angeles Times 3/4 stars[38]
Paste (6.8/10)[39]
Rolling Stone 2.5/5 stars[40]
Slant Magazine 1.5/5 stars[12]
SPIN (7/10)[41]

Upon its release, Endlessly received generally mixed reviews from most music critics.[42] At Metacritic, which assigns a normalised rating out of 100 to reviews from mainstream critics, the album received an average score of 59, based on 21 reviews, which indicates "mixed or average reviews".[42] John Bush from Allmusic, giving the album three stars, stated that the album did not have "anything close to the power and elegance of Rockferry." Melissa Maerz of Entertainment Weekly commended her choice to collaborate with Albert Hammond, stating that he was able to bring out "her inner pop star" on the record. Maerz noted "Lovestruck" and "Girl" were amongst her favourite tracks.[36] Will Dean of The Guardian held a similar position, in one of the more positive reviews for the album arguing that "Albert Hammond's production [...] make[s] the LP a pleasant listen."[37] Similarly, a BBC reviewer praised the "rich, crisp production values" but ended by saying it is "too slight and uneven to impress unconditionally" and that Hammond's collaboration with Duffy "reaps only minor rewards."[18] Rolling Stone called the collection "tasteful, well-made and kind of dull."[40] Matthew Cole of Slant Magazine, giving the album one and a half stars out of five, said that "after 10 tracks of Endlessly, I was just begging her to stop", referencing her earlier hit "Mercy".[12]

However, some critics were more positive towards the album. Okayplayer noted that the songs "capture a retro American sound reminiscent of sock hops and drive-ins so subtly, that the album could have been called Effortlessly."[43] Uncut said that it is "sharp, commercially astute pop music" that is "cool and clever without being contrived."[42][44] Ann Powers of The Los Angeles Times notes that Duffy "tries several different ways to celebrate her unique talents without abandoning the vintage settings that won her such acclaim", calling the lead single a "reggae-tinged rocker" and complementing the return to Rockferry-like Northern Soul on tracks like "Too Hurt to Dance." However, she goes on to write that "Duffy has said she wrote the songs in a mere three weeks, and it shows."[38]

Many were critical about Duffy's voice on the record. John Bush of Allmusic said that "Duffy's voice [...] has not improved with age, or simply isn't portrayed well here." He goes on to say that it is "clearly not her most potent weapon", criticising her choice to "build an album out of it." Matthew Cole of Slant Magazine said that "the bigger problem with Endlessly is that Duffy compensates for her lack of a star persona by overdrawing her syrupy rasp, already noted for its acquired tastiness, into a cartoonish oddity."[12] Spin noted that ultimately, it's the vocals that carry Endlessly. There's no whitewashing of the singer's eccentricities, which feel more pronounced here—she can be gruffly nasal (the oft-repeated chorus of "Well, Well, Well" never stops sounding like "whale, whale, whale") while remaining wholly beguiling."[41] However, Jody Rosen of Rolling Stone, Melissa Maerz of Entertainment Weekly[36] and Will Dean of The Guardian were more complementary, with Dean calling it "beautiful" and "sweet"[37] and Rosen applauding it for being "smoky and touched with grit."[40] Ann Powers of The Los Angeles Times said that her voice is "delicious to some and cloying to others."[38] Duffy was compared to several female pop singers such as Kylie Minogue,[11][18][38] Debbie Harry of Blondie[43] and Madonna.

Commercial performance

Duffy performing at the SOS 4.8 Festival in Spain in 2009, to promote more commercially successful Rockferry.

Endlessly was physically released on 29 November 2010 in the United Kingdom (UK), and entered the UK Albums Chart in what Billboard called a "somewhat muted entry" the following week (11 December 2010) at number nine,[45] which would go on to be its peak on the chart.[46][47] The following week, it fell to number 19 and then number 25, where it remained for two weeks.[47] It spent a total of 15 weeks in the top 100, spending its last week on the chart at number 75 on 19 March 2011.[47]

The album also performed well in Europe, reaching the top ten in Denmark, Sweden (number four), the Netherlands, Finland (number nine) and Switzerland (number 10),[48] as well as on the German Digital Albums Chart.[49] Endlessly performed best in Denmark, where it reached a peak of number two on the Danish Albums Chart, spending 13 weeks on the top 40.[48] The album also spent 24 weeks on the Dutch Albums Chart, but reached only a peak of number six.[48] It has since been certified gold in Denmark,[50] Sweden[51] and Switzerland,[52] by the International Federation of the Phonographic Industry, indicating sales of 10,000, 20,000 and 15,000 respectively.

Elsewhere, the album entered and peaked on the Irish Albums Chart at number 27 on 3 December 2010.[53][54] This peak was equalled on the Australian ARIA Albums Chart,[48] although the album performed moderately better in New Zealand, where it reached number 19 on the RIANZ Albums Chart, spending six weeks on its top 40.[48] In the United States, Endlessly debuted and peaked at number 72 on the Billboard 200,[55] with first-week sales of 18,000 copies.[56] The album performed better digitally, reaching number 23 on Billboard's Digital Albums chart.[57]

Media outlets worldwide reported the relative commercial failure of the album. The BBC reported that it had "failed to make the top five", comparing it to the success of Rockferry as "the best-selling album in the UK in 2008."[58] In one article, Orange, calling Duffy a "Welsh one-album wonder" said that "it must have been a kick in the teeth when Duffy's second album [...] charted at an underwhelming No.9. Not least for her record label A&M, who have gone under after throwing large amounts of cash".[59] The article went on to say that the commercial failure was a result of Duffy's adamance "[the album] was released before Christmas".[59] British tabloid newspaper the Daily Mirror reported that Duffy would quit music as Endlessly "didn't sell well and charted terribly and she isn't trying again and making a comeback."[60] The article was repeated by many news outlets and music publications worldwide. The BBC once again reported Rockferry's success as "the top international seller of 2008", noting that Endlessly had "sold very poorly".[60]

Promotion

Duffy's "album showcase" UK setlist
  1. "Well, Well, Well"
  2. "Keeping My Baby"
  3. "Endlessly"
  4. "Too Hurt to Dance"
  5. "Lovestruck"
  6. "My Boy"
  7. "Warwick Avenue"
  8. "Mercy"

Duffy promoted the album by appearing on various television programmes worldwide throughout the latter stages of 2010 and early 2011, often performing songs featured on the tracklisting of Endlessly, occasionally together with songs from Rockferry. A&M Records' Orla Lee noted that the campaign would focus around "major TV moments", continuing "The thing with Duffy is it's about the voice," she adds. "Live, you really see that."[7] Duffy's first live performance for Endlessly took place on the UK's Later Live... with Jools Holland on October 19, 2010, where she performed single "Well, Well, Well" as well as album track "Endlessly", opening and closing the show, respectively.[61] Two days later, on October 21, 2010, Duffy performed an "Album Showcase" at the Café de Paris in London.[7] Fans of Duffy's could enter a competition to win tickets to the show and members of the press were invited to preview songs from Endlessly.[62] The Guardian reported a six-piece band and "string sections [...] crammed on to a balcony, adding cute choreographed handclaps."[62] The News of the World, giving the performance five stars out of five, reported that "Duffy previews six new songs and she exudes star quality [...] Looking stunning in a sheer black dress slashed to the thigh, Duffy has a pre-rock 'n' roll glamour on timeless ballad "Too Hurt To Dance" before her first disco- tastic songs, "Lovestruck" and "My Boy"".[63] Yahoo! Music said that Duffy's vocals "resonate with the warbling vibrato of someone far beyond her 26 years".[64] Live visual recordings of seven of the songs performed at the show were later released as music videos to promote the album.[65] The following month, she later visited the set of Strictly Come Dancing to perform "Well, Well, Well" on November 21, 2010 complete with backing dancers and background specially assembled for the broadcast. The performance coincided with the release of the song to digital outlets that day. The same week, Duffy was interviewed and performed on breakfast show This Morning as well as light news and entertainment programmes The One Show and T4.[7][66] In December, Duffy returned to the UK to perform at Capital FM's Jingle Bell Ball, where she performed three songs including a cover of Mariah Carey's "All I Want for Christmas Is You".[67] Later that month, Duffy returned to the Strictly Come Dancing series eight finale on 20 December 2010 to perform "Mercy" from Rockferry. The Guardian said that "Duffy wanted all attention on her genius arm-flinging dance."[68]

Duffy's "album showcase" US setlist[15]
  1. "Well, Well, Well"
  2. "Keeping My Baby"
  3. "Don't Forsake Me"
  4. "Endlessly"
  5. "My Boy"
  6. "Band of Gold"
  7. "Mercy"

Internationally, Duffy made several appearances in many countries, especially in the United States. Duffy performed a similar concert to her previous "album showcase" in the UK at The Roxy Theatre in Hollywood, California. Mercury Records invited fans to enter a competition to win tickets for the event.[69] The Hollywood Reporter said that there was a 13-piece band and that Duffy performed five songs from Endlessly, saying that "progress sounds so good".[70] She later performed another showcase to a private audience in New York City on November 3, 2010 at the P.C. Richard & Son Theater for Iheartradio.[15] The performance included a cover of the Freda Payne song "Band of Gold".[15] Duffy made an appearance "beautifully croon[ing]" "Well, Well, Well" on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon on 4 November 2010.[71] Later that week, Duffy sang "Endlessly" on The Tonight Show with Jay Leno.[72] Duffy later performed "Well, Well, Well" on American daily talkshow The Ellen DeGeneres Show on 7 December 2010 (the day of Endlessly's American release).[73] Duffy was backed by a complete brass section.[74] Idolator said that "we never really tire of watching the blonde Grammy winner belt out this tale of suspicious love".[74] Duffy made a further performance on The Today Show where she performed "Endlessly".[75] Duffy also played an "intimate acoustic set" at the offices of Rolling Stone in America, performing "Well, Well, Well" and album track "Don't Forsake Me".[76] The appearance also included an interview and showcased "the integral role that an empty beer bottle plays in ["Well, Well, Well"'s] arrangement".[76]

Outside of the UK and the United States, Duffy's record label revealed plans for the singer to visit Germany, France, the Netherlands, Italy, Sweden, Denmark and Spain before the end of 2010.[7] In Germany, Duffy performed "Well, Well, Well" on TV total Turmspringen,[77] and Popstars[citation needed] and in France on Le Grand Journal.[78] Duffy appeared alongside fellow British soul singer Adele on the finale of The Voice of Holland on the evening of 21 January 2011, singing "Well, Well, Well". She also performed a duet of "Warwick Avenue" with finalist Ben Saunders, who later won the programme.[79]

Television adverts for Endlessly were released in territories worldwide in different languages.[citation needed] Although an international concert tour was expected, and despite tour dates listed as "coming soon" on her website, and Billboard reporting that "European and U.S. dates are expected in early 2011",[7] this never materialised.

Single

"Well, Well, Well" was released as the album's lead single worldwide in October 2010. It was the album's only commercially-released single, reaching peaks of number 41 on the UK Singles Chart and 37 on the European Hot 100 Singles chart. In mainland Europe, it managed to chart in the top twenty in Finland, Belgium and Switzerland, reaching number 11 in the former.[80] A music video was filmed in Oxford and directed by Chris Cottam to complement the release.[81] The single was promoted extensively as part of a campaign of "major TV moments", taking in the UK, the United States as well as seven countries around Europe in 2010 and 2011.[7] Although praised by many, some thought that it "is possibly the weakest of the new tunes."[63] A single mix of "Endlessly" was released as a promotional single and was available for download from the album prior to Endlessly's release in North America only.[26]

A second full single release was planned for the songs "Endlessly", "Keeping My Baby" and finally "My Boy" in 2011, and a music video was filmed for the latter in February 2011. A clip of the prospective B-side to the "My Boy" release, "Tell Me", was released on the internet and a single edit of "My Boy" was produced for the release by Tom Elmhirst.[82] The release was scheduled for 13 March 2011 in the UK.[83] However, the single was removed from pre-order on digital outlets and the release was cancelled following Duffy's announcement of a career hiatus. The song's music video or B-side have not been released.

Track listing

  • All songs written and produced by Albert Hammond and Duffy, except "Girl" (written by Don Paul and Paddy Chambers).
  • Additional production by Stuart Price on "Keeping My Baby", "Don't Forsake Me" and "Lovestruck", with co-production on "Well, Well, Well".
No. Title Length
1. "My Boy"   3:27
2. "Too Hurt to Dance"   3:15
3. "Keeping My Baby"   2:49
4. "Well, Well, Well"   2:45
5. "Don't Forsake Me"   4:01
6. "Endlessly"   2:59
7. "Breath Away"   4:12
8. "Lovestruck"   2:52
9. "Girl"   2:26
10. "Hard for the Heart"   4:57
Total length:
33:52

Personnel

Adapted from Endlessly's liner notes[87] and Allmusic.[88]

  • Duffy – vocals, backing vocals, producer, handclaps
  • Lachlan Bailey – photography
  • Nick Banns – assistant
  • Roger Beaujolais – vibraphone
  • Owen Biddle – bass
  • Adam Bishop – baritone saxophone
  • Adam Blake – programming
  • Dan Carpenter – flugelhorn, trumpet
  • Jason Elliott – assistant
  • Ben Epstein – bass, guitar
  • Albert Hammond – acoustic guitar, background vocals, bottle, guitar, handclaps, percussion, producer
  • Tyrone Henry – backing vocals, crowd noise
  • Matt Johnson – bass, keyboards, organ, percussion, piano, synthesizer, synthesizer bass, tambourine
  • Jon Kelly – engineer, mixing, sounds
  • Oliver Kraus – arranger, producer, string arrangements, strings
  • Mike Moore – guitar
  • Mazen Murad – mastering
  • John Parricelli – guitar, electric guitar, nylon string guitar
  • James Poyser – glockenspiel, harpsichord, keyboards, organ, piano, synthesizer strings, wurlitzer
  • Owen Poyser – piano
  • Becky Price – accordion
  • Stuart Price – additional production, mixing, producer
  • Questlove – drums, percussion
  • Emre Ramazanoglu – drums, editing, engineer, programming, shaker
  • Brendan Reilly – backing vocals, crowd noise
  • Jon Smeltz – engineer
  • Aaron Sokell – backing vocals, crowd noise
  • Sam Swallow – keyboards
  • Neal Wilkinson – drums
  • David Willescroft – brass
  • Simon Willescroft – saxophones
  • David Williamson – trombone

Charts

Weekly charts

Chart (2010–11) Peak
position
Australian Albums Chart[48] 27
Austrian Albums Chart[48] 17
Belgian Albums Chart (Flanders)[48] 18
Belgian Albums Chart (Wallonia)[48] 24
Canadian Albums Chart[89] 63
Danish Albums Chart[48] 2
Dutch Albums Chart[48] 6
Finnish Albums Chart[48] 9
French Albums Chart[48] 18
German Albums Chart[90] 15
Greek Albums Chart[48] 14
Irish Albums Chart[53] 27
Italian Albums Chart[91] 85
New Zealand Albums Chart[48] 19
Norwergian Albums Chart[48] 20
Polish Albums Chart[92] 24
Spanish Albums Chart[48] 40
Swedish Albums Chart[48] 4
Swiss Albums Chart[48] 10
UK Albums Chart[46][47] 9
US Billboard 200[55] 72

Certifications

Country Certification
Denmark Gold[50]
Sweden Gold[51]
Switzerland Gold[52]

Year-end charts

Chart (2010) Position
Danish Albums Chart[93] 34
Swedish Albums Chart[94] 61

Singles

Single Peak chart positions
UK
[95]
AUT
[96]
DEN
[97]
IRL
[98]
NLD
100

[99]
SWE
[100]
SWI
[101]
"Well, Well, Well" 41 33 24 26 16 60 19
"Endlessly" (promotional only)

References

  1. ^ Geoghegan, Kev (11 April 2008). "Duffy Defends Blue-eyed Soul". Newsbeat. BBC News Online. http://news.bbc.co.uk/newsbeat/hi/music/newsid_7342000/7342154.stm. Retrieved 25 July 2011. 
  2. ^ Jones, Sam (30 December 2008). "X Factor winner and Duffy top the year's charts". The Guardian. guardian.co.uk. http://www.guardian.co.uk/music/2008/dec/30/annual-pop-music-charts. Retrieved 25 July 2011. 
  3. ^ "Top 50 Albums 2008". International Federation of the Phonographic Industry. http://www.ifpi.org/content/library/top50-2008.pdf. Retrieved 25 July 2011. 
  4. ^ "The 51st Annual Grammy Awards Winners List". The Recording Academy. http://content.grammy.com/grammy_awards/51st_show/list.aspx. Retrieved 25 July 2011. 
  5. ^ Duffy turns her back on record company WalesOnline, 29 January 2010
  6. ^ Paine, Andre (16 September 2010). "Duffy Teams With Roots, Albert Hammond". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. http://www.billboard.biz/bbbiz/content_display/industry/e3i776b1668d474ee362842eca103b6fae4. 
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Smirke, Richard (5 November 2010). "Duffy Tries New Dance Sound, New Team for 'Endlessly'". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. http://www.billboard.com/news/duffy-tries-new-dance-sound-new-team-for-1004125634.story. Retrieved 30 May 2011. 
  8. ^ a b Price, David J. (12 January 2010). "Duffy Working With Questlove, Hammond On Sophomore LP". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. http://www.billboard.com/#/news/duffy-working-with-questlove-hammond-on-1004058386.story. Retrieved 25 July 2011. 
  9. ^ Duffy returns with new album Endlessly Daily Post North Wales, 22 November 2010
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