The Highest-Charting Hot 100 Hit on Every Taylor Swift Album

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Taylor Swift has spent over a decade giving us indelible singles across a variety of styles — first in country music, next in a sugary brand of country-pop, then in radio-conquering pop, and most recently in an indie-rock mode that upended fan expectations. With the recent debut of Folklore yielding yet another No. 1 single on the Billboard Hot 100 chart, it’s worth taking a moment to reflect on the biggest hits from all eight of her proper full-lengths, one of which included three No. 1 smashes.

Check out the highest-charting Hot 100 hit from all eight of Taylor Swift’s studio albums, from her 2006 self-titled debut to 2020’s Folklore:

Taylor Swift (2006):
“Teardrops On My Guitar,” No. 13 peak

Fearless (2008):
“You Belong With Me,” No. 2 peak

GFearless was the moment that Swift transitioned from a promising singer-songwriter to an undeniable star, not only accruing the first blockbuster album sales of her career but also winning the Grammy for album of the year when Swift was 20 years old. The album also earned Swift the first top 10 hits of her career, first with the heartfelt “Love Story,” which peaked at No. 4, and then with “You Belong With Me,” a detailed country-pop confection that made it to No. 2 on the chart (the Fearless title track also peaked at No. 9). 

Speak Now (2010):
“Mine,” No. 3 peak

The coronation of Fearless led to heightened anticipation for Swift’s third full-length, and 2010’s Speak Now, a sprawling country-pop pastiche, was preceded by “Mine,” a storytelling masterstroke that was one of five top 40 hits on the album. The fanfare around the release of Speak Now also helped it become the first of four straight Swift albums to debut with over 1 million units in its first week on the Billboard 200 chart.

Red (2012):
“We Are Never Ever Getting Back Together,” No. 1 peak

Two years before Swift switched from country-pop to full-on pop, she dipped her toe further into the mainstream on 2012’s Red and scored her first career No. 1 single. Co-written and co-produced by Max Martin, “We Are Never Ever Getting Back Together” marked a major milestone for Swift, and while the breakup sing-along was the only Hot 100 chart-topper from the album, “I Knew You Were Trouble” also became a top 40 radio behemoth and peaked at No. 2.

1989 (2014):
“Shake It Off,” “Blank Space” & “Bad Blood” feat. Kendrick Lamar, No. 1 peaks

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