Backwards Bullets: This Week In Charts 1991
Backwards Bullets: This Week In Charts 1991

No. 95
"I'm Happy Just to Dance with You," the Beatles (1964)

One of seven Hot 100 hits from "A Hard Day's Night," and one of a record 31 entries the Fab Four charted in 1964 (the Glee Cast is second with 25 Hot 100 titles in 2009). The evergreen pop song served as the B-side to "I'll Cry Instead," which reached No. 25.

Honorable Mentions:
"I Believe in Father Christmas," Greg Lake (1976)
"No Souvenirs," Melissa Etheridge (1989)
"Something Happened on the Way to Heaven," Deborah Cox (2004)
"I'll Be Home for Christmas (Live)," Josh Groban (2006)
"Girls in Their Summer Clothes," Bruce Springsteen (2008)

No. 94
"Ridin' the Storm Out," REO Speedwagon (1977)

It took the Illinois pop/rockers three tries before vaulting to No. 1 with "Keep on Loving You." Following "Ridin' the Storm Out," the band peaked at Nos. 58 and 56 with the eventual classic rock favorites "Roll with the Changes" and "Time for Me to Fly." The group, which boasts 13 career top 40 hits, recently released its first holiday album, "Not So Silent Night...Christmas with REO Speedwagon."

Honorable Mentions:
"Fall on Me," R.E.M. (1986)
"Solitude Standing," Suzanne Vega (1987)
"Similar Features," Melissa Etheridge (1989)
"Rubberneckin'," Elvis Presley (2003)
"Leave Out All the Rest," Linkin Park (2008)

No. 93
"Should've Been a Cowboy," Toby Keith (1993)

32 Hot 100 - and 59 Country Songs - entries, later, Keith remains a kingpin on the latter chart, having earned the honor of Billboard's Top Country Artist of the 2000s. His run of success began with this debut single, which entered the Hot 100 on March 6, 1993, and became his first of 19 No. 1s to date on Country Songs.

Honorable Mentions:
"Nightrain," Guns N' Roses (1989)
"That's Just What You Are," Aimee Mann (1995)
"Nothing Really Matters," Madonna (1999)
"Falling in Love at a Coffee Shop," Landon Pigg (2008)
"Bust a Move," Glee Cast (2009)

No. 92
"Moondance," Van Morrison (1977)

The legendary Irish singer-songwriter reached the top 10 with "Brown Eyed Girl" (No. 10, 1967) and "Domino" (No. 9, 1971), and, while the chart performance of "Moondance" pales in comparison, the song remains one of his most popular concert and radio classics. The track served as the title cut to his 1970 album, though it was not released as a single until seven years later.

Honorable Mentions:
"Border Song," Elton John (1970)
"Only a Memory," The Smithereens (1988)
"Nick of Time," Bonnie Raitt (1990)
"Into the Great Wide Open," Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers (1991)
"Best of Both Worlds," Hannah Montana (2006)

No. 91
"Anyone Else But You," Michael Cera & Ellen Page (2008)

Before he was ubiquitous in promos for "Youth in Revolt," Michael Cera hit the Hot 100. Originally recorded by indie rock act Moldy Peaches, "Anyone Else But You" reached the chart as performed by Cera and Page, the stars of the Academy Award-winning surprise blockbuster "Juno."

Honorable Mentions:
"Once in a Lifetime," Talking Heads (1986)
"Castles in the Sky," Ian Van Dahl (2001)
"Come Into My World," Kylie Minogue (2003)
"She's No You," Jesse McCartney (2005)
"Kids," MGMT (2009)