Katy Perry's Biggest Billboard Hot 100 Hits

With Perry having released her new single, here's a look at her top performing songs so far.

Upon the release of the new Katy Perry song, "Bon Appetit," featuring Migos, at midnight (April 28), let's look back at her prior Billboard Hot 100 smashes.

Impressively, Perry has tallied nine Hot 100 No. 1s (among 14 top 10s), beginning with 2008's "I Kissed a Girl," from her breakthrough album, One of the Boys. In the chart's 58-year history, Perry boasts the fifth-most No. 1s among female soloists. (Mariah Carey leads with 18.)

Perry's follow-up LP, 2010's Teenage Dream, generated five Hot 100 No. 1s, matching Michael Jackson's Bad (1987-88) for the most leading singles from an album.

Perry added another Hot 100 No. 1, "Part of Me," from Teenage Dream: The Complete Confection, in 2012, while her most recent album, 2013's PRISM, produced two more toppers: "Roar" and "Dark Horse," the latter featuring Juicy J.

In honor of her new music, let's count down the biggest Katy Perry songs to chart on the Hot 100.

Rank, Title (Hot 100 Peak, Date)

10, Katy Perry - "Wide Awake" (No. 2, Aug. 11, 2012)

9, Katy Perry - "Last Friday Night (T.G.I.F.)" (No. 1, two weeks, Aug. 27, 2011)

8, Katy Perry - "Teenage Dream" (No. 1, two weeks, Sept. 18, 2010)

7, Katy Perry - "Hot N Cold" (No. 3, Nov. 22, 2008)

6, Katy Perry - "I Kissed a Girl" (No. 1, seven weeks, July 5, 2008)

5, Katy Perry - "Roar" (No. 1, two weeks, Sept. 14, 2013)

4, Katy Perry - "California Gurls," feat. Snoop Dogg (No. 1, six weeks, June 19, 2010)

3, Katy Perry - "Firework" (No. 1, four weeks, Dec. 18, 2010)

2, Katy Perry - "E.T.," feat. Kanye West (No. 1, five weeks, April 9, 2011)

1, Katy Perry - "Dark Horse," feat. Juicy J (No. 1, four weeks, Feb. 8, 2014)

Katy Perry's top 10 Billboard Hot 100 hits chart is based on actual performance on the weekly Billboard Hot 100, through the May 6, 2017, ranking. Songs are ranked based on an inverse point system, with weeks at No. 1 earning the greatest value and weeks at No. 100 earning the least. Due to changes in chart methodology over the years, eras are weighted to account for different chart turnover rates over various periods.