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{{Listen|filename=Stefani-2004-hollaback-girl.ogg|title="Hollaback Girl" (2005)|description= The song's beats and composition are based around a drum machine, piano and saxophone. It became Stefani's first U.S. number-one single.|format=[[Ogg]]|filename2=GwenStefaniCool.ogg|title2="Cool" (2005)|description2= The song features a 1980s musical-style with new wave production. It topped the Canadian Singles Chart.|format2=[[Ogg]]}}
[[Image:HollabackGirl.jpg|left|thumb|Stefani "[[Hollaback Girl]]" parçasını sahnede seslendiriyor.]]
Stefani'snin debutilk solo albumalbümü ''[[Love. Angel. Music. Baby.]]'' wasKasım released2004'te inpiyasaya November 2004çıktı. The album features a large number of collaborations with producers and other artists, including [[Tony Kanal]], [[Linda Perry]], [[André 3000]], [[Nellee Hooper]] and [[The Neptunes]]. Stefani created the album to modernize the music to which she listened when in high school, and ''L.A.M.B.'' takes influence from a variety of music styles of the 1980s and early 1990s such as New Wave and [[electro (music)|electro]].<ref>Vineyard, Jennifer. [http://www.mtv.com/bands/s/stefani_gwen/news_feature_112204/ "Gwen Stefani: Scared Solo"]. [[MTV News]]. Retrieved April 23, 2007.</ref> Stefani's decision to use her solo career as an opportunity to delve further into pop music instead of trying "to convince the world of [her] talent, depth and artistic worth" was considered unusual.<ref name="nme"/> As a result, reviews of the album were mixed, and it was described as "fun as hell but…not exactly rife with [[subversive]] social commentary."<ref>Cinquemani, Sal. [http://www.slantmagazine.com/music/music_review.asp?ID=530 "Gwen Stefani: Love. Angel. Music. Baby."] ''[[Slant Magazine]]''. 2004. Retrieved June 4, 2007.</ref> The album debuted on the U.S. [[Billboard 200|''Billboard'' 200]] albums chart at number seven, selling 309,000 copies in its first week.<ref>Whitmire, Margo. [http://www.billboard.com/bbcom/news/article_display.jsp?vnu_content_id=1000728821 "U2's 'Bomb' Explodes At No. 1"]. ''[[Billboard]]''. December 1, 2004. Retrieved March 13, 2007.</ref> It sold well, reaching multi-platinum status in the United States,<ref name="parents"/> the United Kingdom,<ref>[http://www.bpi.co.uk/platinum/platinumright.asp?rq=search_plat&r_id=32308 "Platinum Awards Content"]. [[British Phonographic Industry]]. Retrieved April 23, 2007.</ref> Australia,<ref>[http://aria.com.au/pages/aria-charts-accreditations-albums-2005.htm "Accreditations - 2005 Albums"]. [[Australian Recording Industry Association]]. Retrieved April 23, 2007.</ref> and Canada.<ref>[http://www.cria.ca/gold/0406_g.php "Gold & Platinum Certification"]. [[Canadian Recording Industry Association]]. Retrieved April 23, 2007.</ref> At the [[2005 Grammy Awards]], Stefani was nominated for [[Best Female Pop Vocal Performance]],<ref>[http://www.hollywoodreporter.com/hr/awards_festivals/grammys/nominations/2005.jsp "47th Grammy winners and nominations"]. ''[[The Hollywood Reporter]]''. Retrieved February 27, 2007.</ref> and at the [[Grammy Awards of 2006|next year's awards]], Stefani received five nominations for [[Record of the Year]], [[Grammy Award for Album of the Year|Album of the Year]], Best Female Pop Vocal Performance, [[Best Pop Vocal Album]], and [[Best Rap/Sung Collaboration]].<ref>[http://www.ascap.com/eventsawards/awards/grammys/2006/nominees.html "ASCAP Members Receive Multiple Nominations for the 48th Annual Grammy Awards]. [[American Society of Composers, Authors, and Publishers]]. Retrieved February 27, 2007.</ref>
 
The first single released from the album was "[[What You Waiting For?]]", which charted outside the U.S. [[Top 40]], but reached the [[Top 10]] on most other charts.<ref>[http://www.musicsquare.net/charts/song/603 "Gwen Stefani - What You Waiting For?: Charts"]. Music Square. Retrieved April 17, 2007.</ref> The song served to explain why Stefani produced a solo album and discusses her fears in leaving No Doubt for a solo career<ref>Vineyard, Jennifer. [http://www.mtv.com/news/articles/1493633/20041110/stefani_gwen.jhtml "Gwen Stefani's Debut Solo LP Inspired By Insecurity And Japan"]. [[MTV News]]. November 10, 2004. Retrieved May 9, 2007.</ref> as well as her desire to have a baby.<ref name="guardian">Salmon, Chris. [http://arts.guardian.co.uk/filmandmusic/story/0,,2024019,00.html "'I just want to make music and babies'"]. ''[[The Guardian]]''. March 2, 2007. Retrieved May 9, 2007.</ref> "[[Rich Girl (Gwen Stefani song)|Rich Girl]]" was released as the album's second single. A duet with [[rapper]] [[Eve (rapper)|Eve]], and produced by [[Dr. Dre]], it is an adaptation of a 1990s pop song by British musicians [[Louchie Lou & Michie One]], which itself is a [[cover version|cover]] of "[[If I Were a Rich Man (song)|If I Were a Rich Man]]", from the musical ''[[Fiddler on the Roof]]''. "Rich Girl" proved successful on several formats, and reached the UK and U.S. top ten.<ref>[http://www.musicsquare.net/charts/song/663 "Gwen Stefani and Eve - Rich Girl: Charts"]. Music Square. Retrieved April 17, 2007.</ref> ''L.A.M.B.'''s third single "[[Hollaback Girl]]" became Stefani's first U.S. and second Australian number-one single; it was less successful elsewhere.<ref>[http://www.musicsquare.net/charts/song/760 "Gwen Stefani - Hollaback Girl: Charts"]. Music Square. Retrieved April 17, 2007.</ref> The song was the first U.S. [[digital download]] to sell more than one million copies legally,<ref name="RSMillion"/> and its [[brass instrument|brass]]-driven composition remained popular throughout 2005.<ref>Hiatt, Brian. [http://www.rollingstone.com/artists/gwenstefani/articles/story/9161846/stefani_peas_lead_singles_boom "Stefani, Peas Lead Singles Boom"]. ''[[Rolling Stone]]''. January 19, 2006. Retrieved April 17, 2007.</ref>
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