Who wrote This I Promise You for NSYNC?
Richard MarxThis I Promise You / ComposerRichard Noel Marx is an American adult contemporary and pop rock singer-songwriter. He has sold over 30 million albums worldwide.
Marx’s self-titled debut album went triple-platinum in 1987, and his first single, “Don’t Mean Nothing”, reached number three on the Billboard Hot 100 chart. Wikipedia
What genre is This I Promise You?
Electronic dance music
This I Promise You/Genres
Did NSYNC really sing in Spanish?
At the turn of the millennium, NSYNC released their third studio album, No Strings Attached. The album sold 2.4 million copies during its first week. Although we often reminisce about classics like “Bye Bye Bye,” “It’s Gonna Be Me,” and “This I Promise You,” the boy band also released a Spanish-language song.
How many songs has Richard Marx written?
“I’ll make it with other people,” he concluded. That shift also freed him up to be a very present father to his three sons. Marx over his career has had 14 No. 1 songs as a writer — one in each of four different decades.
When did nsync release I promise you?
2000This I Promise You / Released
The song was released on November 25, 2000 as the third single in the United States and the fourth single in Europe from their second studio album, No Strings Attached, in 2000.
Who sing the song This I Promise You?
NSYNCThis I Promise You / Artist
Does JC Chasez speak Spanish?
I’m nearly fluent — almost there [laughs]. I usually speak Spanish with my mother’s side of the family.
Who was in the Nsync band?
Lance BassJC ChasezJoey FatoneChris Kirkpatrick
What is Richard Marx’s most famous song?
Marx’s biggest hit, “Right Here Waiting,” went #1 across the globe and was certified Platinum.
What is Richard Marx best song?
# 1 – Don’t Mean Nothing. We close out our Top 10 Richard Marx Songs list with the songwriters first big hit entitled Don’t Mean Nothing.
Is there a key change in I Want It That Way?
Spoiler Alert: There is a wicked deceptive cadence at the end of the first chorus and a key change before the third repetition of the chorus. Analysis: Using a fairly common chord progression throughout the verses (vi-IV-I or vi-V-I), the modulation in this song is less common.