Weekly Chart Notes: Katy Perry, Jennifer Lopez, Tommy Shaw

Kanye West and Katy Perry share a few jokes while rocking their hater blockers at the Ready to Wear Autumn/Winter 2011/2012 show during Paris Fashion Week at Pavillon Concorde in Paris March 8.

ALL FOUR ONE: Thanks to a space-age love song, Katy Perry blasts into rarified chart air, as her "Teenage Dream" album becomes only the ninth set to generate four No. 1s in the Billboard Hot 100's 52-year history.

The collection's fourth single, "E.T.," featuring Kanye West, rises 2-1 as the chart's Airplay Gainer and follows "California Gurls," featuring Snoop Dogg, the title cut and "Firework" to the top spot.

"I am so thrilled that 'E.T.' has landed at No. 1," Perry told Billboard.com. "I want to thank all the fans who contributed to this amazing feat and radio, which has been an essential part of my continued existence.

"I truly appreciate all the support of my creative twists and turns."

Here is a look at the elite nine albums - all of which topped the Billboard 200 - to produce at least four Hot 100 No. 1s. The "Saturday Night Fever" soundtrack earned the honor courtesy of two acts: the Bee Gees (three leaders) and Yvonne Elliman (one). Michael Jackson's "Bad" is the sole effort to yield five Hot 100 toppers.

Artist, Title, Year(s), Hot 100 No. 1s

Soundtrack, "Saturday Night Fever," 1977-78
"How Deep Is Your Love," "Stayin' Alive," "Night Fever" (Bee Gees), "If I Can't Have You" (Yvonne Elliman)

Michael Jackson, "Bad," 1987-88
"I Just Can't Stop Loving You" (with Siedah Garrett), "Bad," "The Way You Make Me Feel," "Man in the Mirror," "Dirty Diana"

Whitney Houston, "Whitney," 1987-88
"I Wanna Dance With Somebody (Who Loves Me)," "Didn't We Almost Have It All," "So Emotional," "Where Do Broken Hearts Go"

George Michael, "Faith," 1987-88
"Faith," "Father Figure," "One More Try," "Monkey"

Paula Abdul, "Forever Your Girl," 1989-90
"Straight Up," "Forever Your Girl," "Cold Hearted," "Opposites Attract" (Duet with the Wild Pair)

Janet Jackson, "Janet Jackson's Rhythm Nation 1814," 1989-91
"Miss You Much," "Escapade," "Black Cat," "Love Will Never Do (Without You)"

Mariah Carey, "Mariah Carey," 1990-91
"Vision of Love," "Love Takes Time," "Someday," "I Don't Wanna Cry"

Usher, "Confessions," 2004
"Yeah!" (featuring Lil Jon & Ludacris), "Burn," "Confessions Part II," "My Boo" (with Alicia Keys)

Katy Perry, "Teenage Dream," 2010-11
"California Gurls" (featuring Snoop Dogg), "Teenage Dream," "Firework," "E.T." (featuring Kanye West)

Noticeably, six of the nine sets sporting four or more Hot 100 No. 1s joined the select club between 1987 and 1991. Possible contributing factors include that era's focus on mass-appeal music just before pop radio splintered into more extreme hip-hop and alternative directions.

Also, beginning the week of Nov. 30, 1991, the Hot 100 adopted Nielsen BDS airplay and SoundScan sales data, resulting in slower turnover among No. 1s since.

CHART ACTION: In addition to the set's four Hot 100 No. 1s, three songs from Katy Perry's "Teenage Dream" dented the Hot 100 as preview cuts prior to the album's Aug. 24, 2010, release.

"Not Like the Movies" debuted and peaked at No. 53, followed by "Circle the Drain" (No. 58) and "Last Friday Night (T.G.I.F.)" (No. 67).

("E.T." spent a week at No. 42 in between "Drain" and "Friday" before re-entering the week of March 5, after its release as a radio single).

"Not Like the Movies" is a particularly fitting title in (heart)light of the coronation of "E.T."

A scan of Box Office Mojo's archives reveals that "E.T." is the ninth song to share the name of a No. 1 movie dating to the 16-weekend box office reign of "E.T. (the Extra-Terrestrial)" beginning June 13, 1982.

Here is a recap of the shared titles between No. 1 U.S. films and songs that led the Hot 100 in that span (five of which (*) served as themes, or were directly related, to movies of the same name):

Movie: "Flashdance," 1983
Song: "Flashdance," Irene Cara, 1983*

Movie: "Footloose," 1984
Song: "Footloose," Kenny Loggins, 1984*

Movie: "Ghostbusters," 1984
Song: "Ghostbusters," Ray Parker, Jr., 1984*

Movie: "Miami Vice," 2006
Song: "Miami Vice Theme," Jan Hammer, 1985*

Movie: "Jacob's Ladder," 1990
Song: "Jacob's Ladder," Huey Lewis & the News, 1987

Movie: "Lean on Me," 1987
Song: "Lean on Me," Club Nouveau, 1987*

Movie: "Hero," 2004
Song: "Hero," Mariah Carey, 1993

Movie: "Disturbia," 2007
Song: "Disturbia," Rihanna, 2008

Movie: "E.T. (the Extra-Terrestrial)," 1982
Song: "E.T.," Katy Perry, 2011

The silver screen likewise shows its influence in the upper reaches of the Billboard 200, as Chris Brown debuts at No. 1 with "F.A.M.E."; the 1980 film "Fame" won two Academy Awards.

"F.A.M.E." supplants Adele's "21" (1-3) at the summit. The latter singer's second set shares the name of the 2008 No. 1 box office hit starring Jim Sturgess, Kevin Spacey, Laurence Fishburne and Kate Bosworth.

In between Brown and Adele? Oscar winner Jennifer Hudson, whose "I Remember Me" bows at No. 2.

DANCE 'FLOOR' DOMINATION: "American Idol" judge Jennifer Lopez ascends 2-1 on Dance/Club Play Songs with "On the Floor," her ninth leader and sixth-in-a-row. The song marks guest Pitbull's fourth No. 1, all in featured roles.

On World Digital Songs, Kaoma's "Lambada" soars 12-2, as "Floor" revives the 1990 worldwide dance craze hit as the melody to its chorus.

Concurrently, Adam Lambert becomes the first "Idol" graduate to top Music Video Sales, as "Glam Nation Live" storms the survey at No. 1.

LEGENDARY: After she was honored with a U.S. postage stamp March 16 as part of the Latin Legends Collection, five of Selena's songs debut on Regional Mexican Digital Songs, led by "El Chico Del Apartamento 512" at No. 1.

Rebounding 3-1, Selena's "Bidi Bibi Bom Bom" notches a third week at No. 1 on the list.

BLUEGRASS MUSIC TIME: "So proud to say that 'The Great Divide' will debut on the Billboard Bluegrass Chart at #2 this week! Thank you all for the support!," Tommy Shaw Tweeted yesterday.

The longtime Styx guitarist makes his first visit to Bluegrass Albums with assistance from such high-profile guests as Alison Krauss and Dwight Yoakam.

Shaw, an Alabama Music Hall of Fame inductee, wrote or co-wrote every song on "The Great Divide," on which he plays acoustic guitar, dobro/resonator and mandolin.

Above Shaw's new set on the chart is "Rare Bird Alert" by Steve Martin and the Steep Canyon Rangers. Styx's "Pieces of Eight" and Martin's "Wild and Crazy Guy" shared top 10 space on the Billboard 200 the weeks of Nov. 18-Dec. 9, 1978.