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What’s Love Got to Do with It (song)

“What’s Love Got to Do with It”

US and Canadian 7-inch vinyl single

Single by Tina Turner

from the album Private Dancer

B-side
“Don’t Rush the Good Things” (UK) “Rock and Roll Widow” (US)

Released
May 1, 1984 (US)[1]

Format

7″ single
12″ single
cassette single

Recorded
1984

Genre

Pop
R&B

Length
3:48

Label
Capitol

Writer(s)

Terry Britten
Graham Lyle

Producer(s)
Terry Britten

Tina Turner singles chronology

“Help!”
(1984)
“What’s Love Got to Do with It”
(1984)
“Better Be Good to Me”
(1984)

Music sample

What’s Love Got to Do with It

“What’s Love Got to Do with It” is a song recorded by the American singer Tina Turner, released in 1984. It was taken from her fifth solo album, Private Dancer and became Turner’s most successful single.
Although Turner had already scored a UK Top 10 and US Top 30 hit some months earlier with her rendition of “Let’s Stay Together”, “What’s Love Got to Do with It” gave Turner her first and only US number one. The song ranked #309 on Rolling Stone magazine’s list of “The 500 Greatest Songs of All Time”. It also ranked #38 on the Songs of the Century list. It was the second biggest single of 1984 in the US and the 17th biggest in the United Kingdom. In 1993, the song’s title was used as the title for the biographical film about Turner’s life.
It was featured in the Miami Vice episode “Calderone’s Return (Part II)”, as Sonny Crockett and Ricardo Tubbs leave St. Andrews Island by boat and end credits.
In 2012, “What’s Love Got to Do with It” was inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame[2] giving Turner her 3rd Grammy Hall of Fame Award and her 11th Grammy Award.

Contents

1 Background
2 Chart information
3 Versions and remixes
4 Music video
5 Awards
6 Charts and certifications

6.1 Weekly charts
6.2 Year-end charts
6.3 Decade-end charts
6.4 Certifications and sales

7 Warren G version

7.1 Music video
7.2 Track listing

7.2.1 A-side
7.2.2 B-side

7.3 Charts

8 Cover versions
9 See also
10 References

Background[edit]
This song was written by Terry Britten and Graham Lyle, who originally offered it to Cliff Richard, but it was rejected. It was then given to Phyllis Hyman, who wanted to do the song, but Arista Records head Clive Davis wouldn’t allow her. The song then was offered to Donna Summer, who has stated that she sat with it for a couple of years but never recorded it.[citation needed] Some months before Turner recorded the song, the Briti

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