Dua Lipa

English singer and songwriter
This article is about the singer. For her self-titled album, see Dua Lipa (album).

Dua Lipa (/ˈduːə ˈliːpə/; Albanian pronunciation: [ˈdua ˈlipa]; born 22 August 1995)[1] is an English singer and songwriter. After working as a model, she signed with Warner Music Group in 2015 and released her self-titled debut album in 2017. The album peaked at number three on the UK Albums Chart, and produced nine singles, including “Be the One” and “IDGAF”, and the UK number-one single “New Rules”, which also peaked at number six in the US. In 2018, Lipa won the Brit Awards for British Female Solo Artist and British Breakthrough Act.

Released in April 2018, the single “One Kiss”, with Calvin Harris, peaked at number one in the UK, and became the longest-running number-one single for a female artist in 2018. It won her the 2019 Brit Award for Song of the Year. In 2019, she was also awarded the Grammy Award for Best New Artist, and “Electricity”, a collaboration with Silk City, won her the Grammy Award for Best Dance Recording. The success of the singles helped her self-titled album become one of the most-streamed albums on Spotify and achieve platinum certifications. Her second studio album, Future Nostalgia, was released in March 2020 to critical acclaim. It is her first UK number-one album; its lead single “Don’t Start Now” peaked at number two on both the UK Singles Chart and the US Billboard Hot 100.

Lipa has received various accolades, including two Grammy Awards, three Brit Awards and two MTV Europe Music Awards. She has also been nominated for three Billboard Music Awards, an American Music Award, and four MTV Video Music Awards.


  • 1 Early life
  • 2 Career
    • 2.1 2015–2018: Career beginnings and Dua Lipa
    • 2.2 2019–present: Future Nostalgia
  • 3 Artistry
  • 4 Fashion
  • 5 Philanthropy
  • 6 Activism
    • 6.1 Feminism
    • 6.2 LGBT movement
    • 6.3 Black Lives Matter
  • 7 Personal life
    • 7.1 Controversies
    • 7.2 Political views
  • 8 Discography
  • 9 Tours
    • 9.1 Headlining
    • 9.2 Opening act
  • 10 Awards and nominations
  • 11 Notes
  • 12 References
  • 13 External links

Early life

Lipa was born on 22 August 1995 in Westminster, London, to Kosovar Albanian parents who had moved from Pristina, FR Yugoslavia (present-day Kosovo[a]) in 1992.[2] Her father—Dukagjin Lipa—is a marketing manager and the lead vocalist in the Kosovan rock band Oda, while her mother—Anesa Lipa (née Rexha)—works in tourism.[2][3] Through her maternal grandmother, Lipa is also of Bosnian descent.[4] Lipa has a younger sister Rina and a younger brother Gjin.[5] She attended Sylvia Young Theatre School part-time[6] before moving to Kosovo with her family in 2006 when her father accepted a job offer there.[7] In Kosovo, Lipa attended the Mileniumi i Tretë (Third Millennium) school in Pristina,[8] and became a fan of hip hop artists which would eventually influence her music style.[9]

At the age of 14, Lipa began posting YouTube covers of her favourite songs by artists such as Pink and Nelly Furtado.[10][11][12] She has stated that she was influenced by the discovery of Justin Bieber on YouTube which inspired her to achieve the same.[13][14] One year later, she moved back to London with aspirations of becoming a singer,[15] living with a friend and studying at Parliament Hill School during the week and at the Sylvia Young Theatre School on Saturdays.[16][17] In order to earn money for music sessions, Lipa worked different jobs, such as hostessing restaurants and nightclubs.[18] She began working as a model for the online catalogue ASOS Marketplace when she was 16,[17] with the goal of meeting people who could help her pursue a music career,[10] but she left after a manager told her to lose weight.[10] In 2013, Lipa starred in a television advertisement for The X Factor.[19]


2015–2018: Career beginnings and Dua Lipa

In 2013, Lipa signed a contract with Tap Management, directed by Ben Mawson and Ed Millett, while working as a waitress in a cocktail bar. Subsequently, they offered her a monthly salary to leave her job and focus on recording music.[20] During one of the sessions, Lipa co-wrote the song “Hotter than Hell”,[20] which would eventually lead to her signing a record deal with Warner Music Group in the summer of 2015.[10][17][21] Millett retrospectively elaborated: “Dua was really smart – she signed to Warner Bros. partly because they didn’t have a big female pop artist and they needed one. They really wanted her, so she had the focus of the team from day one.”[20] In August 2015, Lipa released her first single “New Love”,[22] produced by Emile Haynie and Andrew Wyatt.[10] Her second single, “Be the One”, was issued to European success in October 2015,[3][23] reaching number one in Belgium,[24] Poland and Slovakia, as well as charting within the top ten in over eleven European territories. In Australia and New Zealand, the song became an airplay success, reaching numbers 6 and 20 respectively.[25] In November 2015, she was revealed as one of the acts on the BBC Sound of… 2016 long list.[11] Her first tour in the UK and Europe began in January 2016,[7] and concluded in November 2016.[26]

Lipa in 2016

On 18 February 2016, Lipa released her third single “Last Dance”, followed by “Hotter than Hell” on 6 May. The latter reached success, particularly in the UK, where it peaked at number 15.[27] On 26 August, her fifth overall single “Blow Your Mind (Mwah)” was released, peaking at number 30 in the UK.[27] It became the singer’s first entry on the US Billboard Hot 100, debuting at number 72.[28] The song also topped the Billboard Dance Club Songs chart[29] and reached number 23 on the Billboard Mainstream Top 40 chart.[30] Lipa was featured on Sean Paul’s single “No Lie”, released in November 2016,[31] which reached number ten in the UK.[32] The following month, a documentary about Lipa named See in Blue was commissioned by The Fader magazine.[33] In January 2017, Lipa won the EBBA Public Choice Award,[34] and released the single “Scared to Be Lonely”, a collaboration with Martin Garrix, reaching number 14 in the UK.[35] In May 2017, she performed at the anniversary of Indonesian television channel SCTV and was awarded as Young and Promising International Artist at the SCTV Music Awards.[36][37]

Lipa’s self-titled debut studio album was released on 2 June 2017.[38] Its sixth single, “New Rules”, released in the following month, became Lipa’s first number one in the UK,[27] and the first by a female solo artist to reach the top in the UK since Adele’s “Hello” in 2015.[39] Her best-selling single to date, the song also charted in the top ten of other countries, including number two in Australia, number six in the US, and number seven in Canada.[40] Lipa performed at the Glastonbury Festival in June.[41] The following month, Lipa performed at the We the Fest, an Indonesian music festival in Jakarta.[42] She performed on BBC’s Later… with Jools Holland in October.[43] In December, Lipa was named the most streamed woman of 2017 in the UK by Spotify.[44] She had four singles reach the UK top 10 in 2017, with “Be the One”, “New Rules”, “No Lie”, and “Bridge over Troubled Water”, a charity single for the families of the victims of the Grenfell Tower fire in London.[45]

In January 2018, Lipa received nominations in five categories at the Brit Awards, more nominations than any other artist that year. She was nominated for MasterCard British Album of the Year for Dua Lipa, British Single of the Year and British Video of the Year for “New Rules”, British Female Solo Artist, and British Breakthrough Act, winning the latter two.[46] This was the first time that a female artist had received five nominations.[47][48] She performed at the awards ceremony held on 21 February at the O2 Arena in London.[46]

Lipa at the Hollywood Palladium in February 2018

The singer collaborated with American DJ Whethan on the song “High” for the Fifty Shades Freed soundtrack, released in February 2018.[49] She started working on new material for her second album in March 2018.[50] On 6 April, Lipa and Calvin Harris released the single “One Kiss”,[51] which topped the UK Singles Chart on 20 April, making it Lipa’s second number one in the chart;[52] Lipa provided the vocals and is also credited as a writer. The single went on to become the biggest selling song in the UK of 2018 and topped the chart for eight consecutive weeks.[53] She performed in the opening ceremony of the 2018 UEFA Champions League Final in Kiev on 26 May.[54] It was reported that Lipa would be releasing collaborations with other artists coming out later in 2018, such as one with Mark Ronson and Diplo’s newly formed superduo Silk City.[55] Ronson later confirmed the song’s title would be “Electricity”.[56] The song was released on 9 September. Lipa was also featured in “If Only”, a song from Italian singer Andrea Bocelli’s sixteenth studio album Sì.[57]

Lipa performed at F1 Singapore Grand Prix in September.[58] In the same month, Lipa endorsed British car brand Jaguar’s new electric car, I-PACE. The brand created a remix of Lipa’s song “Want To”, and launched a service where fans could create their own version of Dua Lipa x Jaguar’s song on the Join the Pace website, based on their own driving behaviour or the music they listen to, and share it on social media. According to Lipa’s team, Jaguar and Lipa set the world record for the “most remixed song ever.”[59] In October, the singer released Dua Lipa: The Complete Edition, an expanded version of her debut album that includes three new songs, including the aforementioned “Want To”, and her previous collaborations with other artists.[60] This included a collaboration with South Korean girl group Blackpink called “Kiss and Make Up”.[61]

2019–present: Future Nostalgia

Lipa at the 2019 American Music Awards

In January 2019, Lipa released the single “Swan Song” as part of the soundtrack to the 2019 film Alita: Battle Angel.[62][63] That same month, Lipa stated that she had been spending the preceding year in the writing process for her second studio album.[64] While discussing the album’s sound, Lipa commented that it would be a “nostalgic” pop record that “feels like a dancercise class”.[65] In August 2019, Lipa partnered with brand Yves Saint Laurent to endorse their fragrance Libre.[66]

Following the release of its lead single “Don’t Start Now”, Lipa’s second album Future Nostalgia and its accompanying tour were announced in December, alongside the release of “Future Nostalgia”, the album’s first promotional single.[67][68][69] “Don’t Start Now” peaked at number two in the UK and became Lipa’s second top ten on the US Billboard Hot 100.[32][28][70] It also peaked at number one on the US Billboard Mainstream Top 40 chart.[71] Lipa’s third single leading up to the release of the album, was “Physical”.[72] It was released on 30 January 2020 and the song’s music video was released a day later.[72] “Physical” debuted at number 60 on the US Billboard Hot 100.[73] A remix version of the song, featuring South Korean singer Hwasa was released on 17 March.[74] Future Nostalgia was released on 27 March to widespread critical acclaim,[75] following the release of the album’s third single “Break My Heart” on 25 March.[76] Future Nostalgia debuted at number two on the Official UK Albums Chart, 5550 copies behind 5 Seconds of Summer’s Calm.[77] Future Nostalgia peaked at number one on the Official UK Albums Chart the following week in April 2020, while the album’s three singles entered the top ten of the Official Singles Chart.[78]


Lipa’s music is primarily pop.[79] Lipa describes her musical style as “dark pop”.[23][80] Her music has also been described as dance-pop,[81] synth-pop, R&B,[82] dream pop[7] and alternative pop.[83] She is also known for singing in a “distinct, husky, low register”,[16] and her “sultry” tone.[84]
During writing sessions, Lipa states she usually comes to the studio with a concept and starts developing the song with her co-writers.[9][12] She cites Pink, Nelly Furtado, Jamiroquai, Kendrick Lamar and Chance the Rapper among her musical influences.[85][86] “My idea of pop has been P!nk and Christina Aguilera and Destiny’s Child and Nelly Furtado,…” said Lipa in a GQ interview in 2018.[87] Future Nostalgia was inspired by artists that she listened to during her adolescence, including Gwen Stefani, Madonna, Moloko, Blondie and Outkast.[88]


In January 2016, Lipa was in the cover for an editorial of Elle.[89] In February 2016, she modeled for the cover of Wylde magazine.[90][91] She modeled for an editorial for Stella McCartney, published on 23 February 2016.[92] In April 2016 she was again in an editorial of Elle.[93] She also modeled for an editorial of Paper magazine, published on 6 June 2017.[94]

In late February 2019, she was in an image for the Pepe Jeans London spring/summer 2019 collection campaign.[95]

Months later she releasing a clothing collection with the brand Pepe Jeans London, consisting of clothing trends from the late 90s and early 2000s and chain mail dresses, casual denim outfits and denim.[96] On 2020, she modelled and released a second design collaboration with Pepe Jeans London for spring/summer 2020 collection inspired by late 1980s fashion and early 1990s fashion.[97]


Together with her father Dukagjin, she co-created the Sunny Hill Foundation in 2016 to raise funds to help people with financial difficulties in Pristina-based Kosovo, and in August 2018, she organised a festival to raise money for the Sunny Hill Foundation, called the Sunny Hill Festival. Former Pristina Mayor, Shpend Ahmeti, awarded her the Pristina Key, the first time one had been awarded.[98] She hosted the festival for the second year in a row in 2019, with Miley Cyrus part of the performer lineup.[99] Lipa has 15 tattoos, including one dedicated to Sunny Hill.[100]

In mid-November 2018, she was part of a campaign organized by UNICEF called “Go Blue” in support of children’s rights on the occasion of World Children’s Day on November 20. The action consisted of a short video starring Millie Bobby Brown, alongside celebrities like Orlando Bloom, Liam Neeson and Lilly Singh; whose clip was about dressing in blue or displaying the color blue, in which Lipa is in a studio re-recording the lyrics of “Be the One” and changes the word “red” to “blue” in the song.[101][102][103]

On 13 April 2019, she became a UNICEF supporter on a three-day visit to a camp for refugee children and youth in Beirut, Lebanon that is supported by the said humanitarian agency; including many uprooted by the conflict in Syria.[104]

On 26 November 2019, following the 2019 Albania earthquake, Lipa appealed to fans for support and donations to the relief effort.[105][106] In collaboration with Albanian designers, she co-released a limited edition line of t-shirts called Pray for Albania in collaboration with the clothing manufacturer Bond to raise funds, where all proceeds went to families and victims affected by the seismicity.[107][108][109]

On 16 May 2020, she did a live performance of “Break My Heart” on the television special Graduate Together: America Honors the High School Class of 2020 aimed at the high school students whose graduation ceremonies and proms were canceled due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[110]

At the end of May 2020, she participated in a digital event called “Dream With Us”, organized by One Humanity and Constellation with the aim of raising funds. The event consisted of a 24-hour streaming concert with the participation of more than 150 artists in which a portion of proceeds would go to organizations that help fight the disease of COVID-19.[111][112]


Lipa has declared to be part of feminism and has expressed being against sexism within the music industry, as well as using social media on multiple occasions to raise awareness of women’s problems and defend gender equality,[113][114] as well as she has advocated for the equal acceptance of LGBT people in society.[115] Also, she has repudiated the discrimination or persecution for ethnic reasons by participating in anti-racist protests.[116]


She participated in a short film for an initiative called “Global Feminism” directed by The Circle of Annie Lennox in association with Apple Music released on March 7, 2019 due to International Women’s Day that it celebrating the later day. The clip highlights “the injustices that still suffered millions of women and girls around the world due to misogyny, rape and violence to pay for the disparity” in which Lipa appears with a poster that states: “1 and 3 women and girls are impacted by physical or sexual violence in their lifetime”.[117]

LGBT movement

On 12 February 2018, she expressed her support for the LGBT community by raising an LGBT flag while singing his song “Be the One” in a presentation at the Hollywood Palladium in the city of Los Angeles as part of the The Self-Titled tour.[118]

On 12 March 2018, she waved an LGBT flag to fans while performing “Blow Your Mind (Mwah)” at a concert at the Palais Theatre of Melbourne.[119]

In November 2019, Lipa was announced as the headliner party host for the following year’s Sydney Gay and Lesbian Mardi Gras parade.[120] On 29 February 2020, she was part of the parade, along with two hundred groups and floats and more than two hundred thousand spectators,[121] before performing “New Rules”, “IDGAF”, “Physical” and “Don’t Start Now” at the Hordern Pavilion.[122][123]

In early June 2020, she repudiated racism towards transgender people in an Instagram post in which she quoted the hashtag #BlackTransLivesMatter, a movement that advocates for racial equality within the LGBT community.[124]

Black Lives Matter

On June 3 2020, she demonstrated her support for the movement Black Lives Matter by attending together with her family and Anwar Hadid at a protest in London organized as part of a day of action against racial discrimination after worldwide manifestations for the killing of George Floyd.[125]

Personal life


On 12 September 2018, an incident occurred in a Lipa concert that took place in National Exhibition and Convention Center of Shanghai where some fans were removed from the event by security personnel for allegedly dancing in their seats while waving rainbow flags, despite that homosexuality was decriminalized in 1997 in China.[126] In response, the singer through Twitter dedicated a message to those members of the audience who were forcibly expelled from the concert in which she claimed to have been “proud” and “grateful” of those people who showed their pride in the show.[127]

At the end of January 2020 she was involved in criticism from social media for attending an after-party in a strip club in Los Angeles after the 62nd Annual Grammy Awards ceremony with Rosalía, Lil Nas X and Lizzo, after the singer Lizzo shared a video through her Instagram stories where Lipa is seen throwing money at the dancers. This caused the reaction of people who accused Lipa of being “anti-feminist” contributing to a job that “literally allows you to objectify women”,[128] and the backlash soon sparked the launch of the hashtag #dualipaisoverparty.[129] Months later, Lipa clarified that in said event “everyone was having fun” and that she also “believe in supporting women in all fields of work”, in addition to affirming that “nothing at that party was derogatory”.[130]

Political views

In November 2019, Lipa endorsed the Labour Party in the 2019 UK general election. She shared the policies of both Labour and Conservatives on various issues in an Instagram post and wrote that it was “the most important election in a generation”, urging people to vote for Labour.[131] In March 2020, she endorsed Bernie Sanders for Democratic nominee for US president.[132]

In June 2020, Lipa shared, and later deleted after facing backlash, a post detailing the Israeli–Palestinian conflict in the wake of the George Floyd protests. The post depicts Israeli security forces detaining Palestinian minors. Controversy and outrage among fans arose from the nature of the caption, criticizing the Israeli government.[133] The post referred to “fake” Jewish people in the Israeli government and “fake Christians” in the United States creating Hamas for people to “believe that hamas is the reasons for the decades worth of occupation, oppression, ethnic cleansing, and MURDER.”[134]

On 18 July 2020, Lipa shared a post on her Instagram story saying “Why Kosovo is not & will never be, Serbia”, urging her followers to sign a petition which asked Apple to put Kosovo on their mapping services.[135]

On 19 July 2020, Lipa faced backlash after she posted an image of a banner commonly associated with supporters of extreme Albanian nationalism on her social media accounts.[136] The same banner had sparked controversy at the 2014 Serbia vs. Albania football game.[135] The banner depicts the irredentist map of Greater Albania, while the caption, “autochthonous”, alludes to the Illyrian theory of the origin of the Albanians. In response, Twitter users, many of them Macedonian, Greek, Montenegrin and Serbian, accused the singer of ethno-nationalism.[137][138] Political scientist Florian Bieber described Lipa’s tweet as “stupid nationalism”, a belief which states that one group deserves greater rights because it was there earlier and that migrants to the nation should be deemed less worthy.[137] In response, Lipa then tweeted that her post “was not intended to incite hate” and claimed that it had been “misinterpreted”.[139]


Main articles: Dua Lipa discography and songs

  • Dua Lipa (2017)
  • Future Nostalgia (2020)


Main article: List of Dua Lipa concert tours


  • Hotter Than Hell Tour (2016)
  • US and Europe Tour (2017)
  • The Self-Titled Tour (2017–2018)
  • Future Nostalgia Tour (2021)

Opening act

  • Troye Sivan – Suburbia Tour (2016)
  • Bruno Mars – 24K Magic World Tour (2017–2018)
  • Coldplay – A Head Full of Dreams Tour (2017)

Awards and nominations

Main article: List of awards and nominations received by Dua Lipa



  • ^ Yeung, Neil Z. “Dua Lipa Biography”. AllMusic. Retrieved 28 January 2020..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:”””””””‘””‘”}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-free a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background-image:url(“//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png”);background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url(“//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/6/65/Lock-green.svg”);background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .id-lock-registration a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background-image:url(“//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png”);background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url(“//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg”);background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .id-lock-subscription a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background-image:url(“//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png”);background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url(“//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg”);background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:9px;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background-image:url(“//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png”);background-image:linear-gradient(transparent,transparent),url(“//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg”);background-repeat:no-repeat;background-size:12px;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .citation .mw-selflink{font-weight:inherit}
  • ^ a b Savage, Mark (9 February 2016). “Dua Lipa: A pop star in waiting”. BBC News. Retrieved 7 May 2016.
  • ^ a b Lester, Paul (1 January 2016). “Shake it up: the future female pop stars of 2016”. The Guardian. Retrieved 7 May 2016.
  • ^ Lamont, Tom (15 April 2018). “Dua Lipa: ‘Pop has to be fun. You can’t get upset about every little thing'”. The Observer. ISSN 0029-7712. Retrieved 28 June 2020.
  • ^ Laviola, Erin (25 July 2018). “Rina Lipa, Dua Lipa’s Sister: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know”. Heavy. Retrieved 18 October 2018.
  • ^ “The Realest It Gets: Dua Lipa”. Clash.
  • ^ a b c Davidson, Amy b (11 December 2015). “Meet your new favourite popstar Dua Lipa – just don’t call her the new Lana Del Rey”. Digital Spy. Retrieved 9 July 2016.
  • ^ “Në cilën shkollë shkoi Dua Lipa në Prishtinë (Foto)”. Telegrafi (in Albanian). 17 March 2016.
  • ^ a b “Dua Lipa Recovered from a Rough Modeling Career to Become a Pop Sensation”. Harper’s Bazaar. Retrieved 19 January 2020.
  • ^ a b c d e Weber, Lindsey (9 December 2015). “Meet Dua Lipa, A Restless Spirit with a Mighty Big Voice”. The Fader.
  • ^ a b “‘I want to work with A$AP Rocky’ – Dua Lipa talks dark pop and hip hop influences”. BBC Radio 1. 10 December 2015.
  • ^ a b “Interview: 2016 Must-Know – Dua Lipa”. Coup de Main Magazine. Retrieved 19 January 2020.
  • ^ News, A. B. C. “How Dua Lipa went from aspiring singer to one of today’s top global female pop stars”. ABC News. Retrieved 6 May 2020. I thought that was the easiest thing I could reach out to — social media and YouTube. It never had that kind of Justin Bieber effect I was hoping for,” Lipa said. “But it created a formal portfolio for me, and then I started getting some messages from producers and people being like, ‘Hey if you want to come and use the studio you can come and just write.’ And that’s how I started.
  • ^ Savage, Mark (2 April 2020). “How Dua Lipa released an album from isolation”. BBC News. Retrieved 6 May 2020. Deep down I wanted to have that Justin Bieber effect where someone would find me on YouTube!
  • ^ Gore, Sydney (23 October 2015). “Band Crush: Dua Lipa”. Nylon.
  • ^ a b Godwin, Richard (1 November 2017). “Dua Lipa: meet pop’s hottest property”. London Evening Standard. Retrieved 18 June 2018.
  • ^ a b c “Dua Lipa talks about her teen years in Kosovo and why it’s tough for new music artists to break through”. London Evening Standard. Retrieved 19 January 2020.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa”. South by Southwest. Retrieved 19 January 2020.
  • ^ Murphy, Lauren (30 August 2017). “Watch: Turns out Dua Lipa appeared on an ad for The X Factor back in 2013”. entertainment.ie. Retrieved 3 December 2017.
  • ^ a b c “‘Artists have the best chance of success when they get things rolling themselves.'”. Music Business Worldwide. Retrieved 18 January 2020.
  • ^ “‘Dua Lipa is a musician with a lot to say. Her album will show the breadth of her personality.'”. Music Business Worldwide. Retrieved 18 January 2020.
  • ^ “Lana Del Rey’s management have a new artist and she is amazing”. Popjustice. 21 August 2015.
  • ^ a b Lester, Paul (9 November 2015). “The playlist: new bands – with the Prettiots, Dua Lipa and Mind Enterprises”. The Guardian.
  • ^ “Discografie Dua Lipa” (in Dutch). Ultratop. Retrieved 3 May 2016.
  • ^ Peaks in Australia:
    • All except noted: “Discography Dua Lipa”. australian-charts.com. Retrieved 3 May 2016.
    • “Blow Your Mind (Mwah)”: Ryan, Gavin (26 September 2016). “Australian Singles: The Chainsmokers and Halsey Spend Seven Weeks At No 1”. Noise11. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa Tickets”. Livenation. 13 May 2016.
  • ^ a b c “Dua Lipa”. Official Charts Company. Retrieved 14 May 2016.
  • ^ a b “Dua Lipa – Chart history: Hot 100”. Billboard. Retrieved 26 October 2016.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa – Chart history | Billboard”. Billboard. Retrieved 5 January 2017.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa – Chart history | Billboard”. Billboard. Retrieved 5 January 2017.
  • ^ “Watch Sean Paul Get Reflective With Dua Lipa in ‘No Lie’ Video: Exclusive”. Billboard. Retrieved 27 January 2017.
  • ^ a b “Official Singles Chart Top 100”. Official Charts Company. Retrieved 4 February 2017.
  • ^ The Fader (20 December 2016). “Dua Lipa – See in Blue (Documentary)”. Retrieved 5 January 2017.
  • ^ Legrand, Emmanuel (12 January 2017). “Dua Lipa scoops Public Choice Award at the EBBAs”. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
  • ^ “Martin Garrix and Dua Lipa Drop New ‘Scared to Be Lonely’ Video: Watch”. Billboard. Retrieved 27 January 2017.
  • ^ Liputan6.com (16 May 2017). “Dua Lipa Hibur SCTV Music Awards 2017”. liputan6.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 1 December 2019.
  • ^ Liputan6.com (16 May 2017). “Artis Internasional Dua Lipa Ramaikan SCTV Music Awards 2017”. liputan6.com (in Indonesian). Retrieved 1 December 2019.
  • ^ Sonis, Rachel (24 August 2016). “Dua Lipa Reveals Cover Art For Self-Titled Album”. Idolator. Retrieved 24 August 2016.
  • ^ Copsey, Rob (18 August 2017). “Dua Lipa’s New Rules becomes the first solo female UK Number 1 single since Adele’s Hello: ‘This means a lot'”. Official Charts Company. Retrieved 19 August 2017.
  • ^ Trust, Gary (8 January 2018). “Ed Sheeran & Beyonce’s ‘Perfect’ No. 1 on Hot 100, Camila Cabello’s ‘Havana’ Back Up to No. 2”. Billboard. Retrieved 9 January 2018.
  • ^ Daly, Rhian (23 June 2017). “Dua Lipa pulls one of the biggest crowds at Glastonbury 2017 so far with hit-packed set”. NME. Retrieved 26 August 2017.
  • ^ HITS, Kumparan (13 August 2017). “Persembahan Dua Lipa untuk Para Korban Patah Hati di We The Fest 2017”. Kumparan. Retrieved 19 October 2018.
  • ^ “Later… series 51 episode 60” at BBC Programmes
  • ^ Laura Snapes (5 December 2017). “How Dua Lipa became the most streamed woman of 2017”. The Guardian. Retrieved 6 December 2017.
  • ^ “Official Singles Chart Top 100”. Official Charts Company. Retrieved 11 January 2018.
  • ^ a b “Brit Awards 2018: The winners and nominees”. BBC. 13 January 2018. Retrieved 22 February 2018.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa has made BRIT awards history”. NME. Retrieved 1 March 2018
  • ^ Savage, Mark (13 January 2018). “Dua Lipa makes Brit Awards history”. BBC. Archived from the original on 9 December 2018. Retrieved 7 December 2018.
  • ^ “EDM’s Upcoming 18-Year-Old Star Reveals New Collab with Dua Lipa”. Your EDM. 8 January 2018. Retrieved 20 January 2018.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa Is Starting Work On Her Second Album”. MTV. Retrieved 1 March 2018
  • ^ “iTunes – Music – One Kiss – Single by Calvin Harris, Dua Lipa”. iTunes Store.
  • ^ “Calvin Harris and Dua Lipa depose Drake in UK chart”. BBC. 13 May 2018.
  • ^ “Calvin Harris & Dua Lipa – One Kiss”. discogs. Retrieved 14 May 2018.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa to Perform at UEFA Champions League Opening Ceremony: ‘There’ll Be a Whole Lot of Girl Power'”. Billboard. 13 May 2018.
  • ^ “Diplo and Mark Ronson Debut Silk City, Confirm Dua Lipa Collab Is Coming – HipHop Magz”. 23 May 2018.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa’s new single co-written by Florence Welch and The xx”. Official Charts Company. 17 July 2018. Retrieved 18 July 2018.
  • ^ “Andrea Bocelli ‘Si’ Album to Feature Duets With Dua Lipa, Ed Sheeran & More”. Billboard. 20 September 2018. Retrieved 6 December 2018.
  • ^ Raguraman, Anjali. “Dua Lipa and Martin Garrix share the stage at Singapore Grand Prix concert”. The StraitsTime. Retrieved 19 October 2018.
  • ^ “Jaguar Remixes Dua Lipa and Invites Fans to Do the Same”. Little Black Book. 3 October 2018. Retrieved 27 October 2019.
  • ^ White, Jack. “Dua Lipa will release a super deluxe edition of her debut album featuring three new songs this October”. Official Charts. Retrieved 25 October 2018.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa Announces BLACKPINK Collab ‘Kiss And Make Up’: Get The Details”. iheart.com. Retrieved 23 April 2019.
  • ^ “‘Alita: Battle Angel’ to Feature New Song by Dua Lipa”. Variety. 18 December 2018. Retrieved 19 December 2018.
  • ^ “Swan Song (From the Motion Picture “Alita: Battle Angel”) – Single by Dua Lipa on iTunes”. iTunes. 24 January 2019. Retrieved 26 January 2019.
  • ^ Sheffield, Rob (16 January 2019). “Dua Lipa’s New Rules for 2019”. Rolling Stone. Retrieved 8 December 2019.
  • ^ Savage, Mark (5 July 2019). “Dua Lipa reveals nerves about new album”. BBC News. Retrieved 8 December 2019.
  • ^ Hanra, Hanna. “New Beauty Rules: Dua Lipa Is the Face of Yves Saint Laurent’s Latest Fragrance”. Vogue. Retrieved 24 October 2019.
  • ^ Reilly, Nick (2 December 2019). “Dua Lipa announces 2020 UK arena tour and shares new album title”. NME. Retrieved 2 December 2019.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa’s New Song ‘Don’t Start Now’ Will Drop Next Week”. Capital FM. 24 October 2019. Retrieved 31 October 2019.
  • ^ Alston, Trey (13 December 2019). “Dua Lipa teaches self-confidence amid a disco hurricane on ‘Future Nostalgia'”. MTV. Archived from the original on 13 December 2019. Retrieved 15 December 2019.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa is the UK’s Number 1 with ‘Don’t Start Now'”. The Official Big Top 40. 10 November 2019. Archived from the original on 13 December 2019. Retrieved 15 December 2019.
  • ^ “Pop Songs Chart”. Billboard. Retrieved 10 March 2020. (Week of 29 February 2020).
  • ^ a b Aniftos, Rania (30 January 2020). “Dua Lipa Gets ‘Physical’ in Energetic New Video: Watch”. Billboard. Retrieved 8 February 2020.
  • ^ “The Hot 100”. Billboard. Retrieved 11 February 2020. (Week of 15 February 2020).
  • ^ Benjamin, Jeff (18 March 2020). “Mamamoo’s Hwa Sa and Dua Lipa Team Up For K-Pop Remix of ‘Physical’: Listen”. Billboard. Archived from the original on 18 March 2020. Retrieved 19 March 2020.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa Emotionally Announces ‘Future Nostalgia’ Has A New Earlier Release Date”. Uproxx. 23 March 2020. Retrieved 24 March 2020.
  • ^ Inc, Midwest Communications. “Dua Lipa bumps up album release date to this Friday; new track “Break My Heart” out Wednesday”. 104.5 and 96.1 The Point. Retrieved 24 March 2020.
  • ^ “5 Seconds Of Summer Are ‘Calm’ With Chart-Topping U.K. Debut”. Billboard. 3 April 2020. Retrieved 26 July 2020.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa’s ‘Future Nostalgia’ Is Racing to No. 1 In U.K.” Billboard. 7 April 2020. Retrieved 9 April 2020.
  • ^ Yeung, Neil Z. “Dua Lipa | Biography & History”. AllMusic. Retrieved 15 July 2017.
  • ^ “Pop Corner: Dua Lipa saves the Last Dance; Adele is done with James Bond”. The Irish Times. Retrieved 2 September 2017.
  • ^ Gonzalez, Sandra (11 February 2019). “Grammys 2019: Kacey Musgraves has a golden night with album of the year win”. CNN. Retrieved 11 February 2019.
  • ^ Green, Chris (27 January 2016). “Dua Lipa, O2 ABC, Glasgow, review: Jazz-infused songs recall a smoke-filled cabaret bar”. The Independent. Retrieved 22 July 2016.
  • ^ St. Asaph, Katherine (19 December 2017). “The 20 Best Pop and R&B Albums of 2017”. Pitchfork. Retrieved 31 October 2019.
  • ^ “Sick Of Formulaic Pop? Dua Lipa Is Here To Shake Things Up”. Elle. Retrieved 19 January 2020.
  • ^ “Vogue Meets Dua Lipa”. Vogue. Retrieved 19 January 2020.
  • ^ Daly, Rhian (10 April 2020). “Dua Lipa: “If somebody told me not to discuss issues I’m passionate about? I wouldn’t listen””. NME. Retrieved 7 May 2020.
  • ^ Carley, Brennan. “Dua Lipa Is Changing the Rules of Pop Music”. GQ. Retrieved 10 April 2020.
  • ^ Reilly, Nick (2 December 2019). “Dua Lipa announces 2020 UK arena tour and shares new album title”. NME. Retrieved 2 December 2019.
  • ^ “Boom Boom Tick – Dua Lipa (Elle US)”. Models.com. 21 May 2020.
  • ^ “Wylde Magazine- Dua Lipa”. Models.com. 21 May 2020.
  • ^ “The Wylde Interview: Dua Lipa”. WYLDE MAGAZINE. 21 May 2020.
  • ^ “One City, One Girl: London”. Stella McCartney. 21 May 2020.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa (Elle UK)”. Models.com. 21 May 2020.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa Is On the Rise”. Paper. 21 May 2020.
  • ^ Ullate, Sarah (20 May 2020). “Dua Lipa protagoniza la nueva campaña de Pepe Jeans London”. Harper’s Baazar (in Spanish).
  • ^ Ullate, Sara (21 May 2020). “El debut de Dua Lipa como diseñadora de la mano de Pepe Jeans London viene cargado de ‘glitter’ y lencería”. Harper’s Bazaar (in Spanish).
  • ^ “Dua Lipa se convierte en la nueva musa Pepe Jeans London para su campaña primavera-verano 2020”. Elle. Retrieved 21 May 2020.
  • ^ McNeilage, Ross (11 August 2018). “Dua Lipa Was Given The First Ever Key To Hometown in Kosovo”. MTV UK. Retrieved 9 May 2020.
  • ^ Seemayer, Zach. “Dua Lipa on Why It Was So Special to Have Miley Cyrus Perform at Her Sunny Hill Festival in Kosovo (Exclusive)”. Entertainment Tonight. Retrieved 6 April 2020.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa Talks About Her First Tattoo – & Why It’s Still Her Favorite”. Refinery29. Retrieved 18 January 2020.
  • ^ Ferguson, Sarah (19 November 2018). “Go Blue For UNICEF On World Children’s Day”. Forbes. Retrieved 27 July 2020.
  • ^ Maxourls, Christina (21 November 2018). “‘Stranger Things’ star Millie Bobby Brown is now UNICEF’s youngest-ever Goodwill Ambassador”. CNN. Retrieved 27 July 2020.
  • ^ “Go Blue This World Children’s Day”. YouTube. 15 November 2018. Retrieved 27 July 2020.
  • ^ Aniftos, Rania (16 April 2019). “Dua Lipa Meets Refugees in Lebanon with UNICEF”. Billboard. Retrieved 2 May 2020.
  • ^ “Albania quake toll hits 51 as search for survivors ends”. Deutsche Welle. 30 November 2019. Retrieved 30 November 2019.
  • ^ “Pop stars rally for Albania following deadly earthquake”. Al Jazeera. 29 November 2019. Retrieved 30 November 2019.
  • ^ “Pray for Albania T-Shirt – Dua Lipa Shop”. Retrieved 2 May 2020.
  • ^ Rees, Katrina. “Dua Lipa releases charity t-shirt in aid of victims of the Albania Earthquake”. CelebMix.com. Retrieved 2 May 2020.
  • ^ Muñoz, Sandra (4 December 2019). “Dua Lipa diseña una camiseta para ayudar a las víctimas del terremoto de Albania” (in Spanish). Harper’s Bazaar. Retrieved 2 May 2020.
  • ^ Daw, Stephen (16 May 2020). “Barack Obama, Jonas Brothers & Karol G and More: 5 Key Moments From ‘Graduate Together'”. Billboard. Retrieved 27 July 2020.
  • ^ Mamo, Heran (28 May 2020). “Dua Lipa, Jason Derulo, Becky G, Maluma & More Stars Join OneHuManity’s ‘Dream With Us’ 24-Hour Livestream”. Billboard. Retrieved 27 July 2020.
  • ^ Darmon, Aynslee (29 May 2020). “«Avril Lavigne, Dua Lipa And More Join OHM Live’s 24 Hour Livestream»”. ET Canada. Retrieved 27 July 2020.
  • ^ Barr, Sabrina (20 April 2019). “Dua Lipa: Eight of the Brit Award winner’s top feminist moments”. The Independent. Retrieved 2 May 2020.
  • ^ Faulkner, Noelle (21 March 2020). “Dua Lipa on fame, the feminist wave in music and her love-hate relationship with social media”. Vogue Australia. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ Bote, Joshua (10 October 2018). “Dua Lipa On the Importance of LGBTQ Activism: ‘You Have a Duty to Speak Up'”. Billboard. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ “Liam Payne, Niall Horan, Jorja Smith, And Dua Lipa Among The Celebs Joining UK Protests For Black Lives Matter”. Capital FM. 4 June 2020. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ Kenneally, Cerys (7 March 2019). “Dua Lipa, Ed Sheeran, Biffy Clyro, and more join Annie Lennox’s Global Feminism initiative”. The Line of Best Fit. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ Daw, Stephen (13 February 2018). “Dua Lipa Waves LGBTQ Pride Flag at L.A. Performance”. Billboard. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ Jones, Jesse (13 March 2018). “Dua Lipa waves rainbow flag for LGBTI rights at Melbourne concert”. Star Observer. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa To Headline 2020 Mardi Gras Party”. The Music.com.au. 8 November 2019. Retrieved 5 May 2020.
  • ^ “DUA LIPA LIT UP THE 2020 MARDI GRAS OFFICIAL PARTY”. Warner Music Australia. Retrieved 5 May 2020.
  • ^ “Events: Party”. Sydney Gay and Lesbian Mardi Gras. Retrieved 5 May 2020.
  • ^ Martin, Josh (29 February 2020). “Sydney Mardi Gras: Smith appears in surprise float, Dua Lipa performs ‘Physical’ for the first time”. NME. Retrieved 5 May 2020.
  • ^ Zavala, Cristina (3 June 2020). “Dua Lipa añade el arco iris al negro contra el racismo”. Los 40 (in Spanish). Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ Reilly, Nick (4 June 2020). “Primal Scream, Dua Lipa, Ghostpoet and more show solidarity by attending London Black Lives Matter protest”. NME. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa Commends Fans Who Waved Rainbow Flags at Shanghai Show: ‘I Will Stand By You'”. Billboard. 13 September 2018. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ Snapes, Laura (13 September 2018). “Dua Lipa ‘proud’ of fans ejected from concert for waving LGBT flags”. The Guardian. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ Ritschel, Chelsea (28 January 2020). “Dua Lipa fans defend singer after backlash over strip club visit”. The Independent. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ O’Malley, Katie (29 January 2020). “Dua Lipa Receives Support From Fans Following Backlash For Visiting Strip Club With Lizzo”. Elle UK. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ Snapes, Laura (3 April 2020). “Dua Lipa: ‘You have to be made of steel not to let words get to you'”. The Guardian. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  • ^ Read, Keiran (3 December 2019). “Dua Lipa urges followers to support Labour at general election: ‘Your vote counts'”. The Independent. Retrieved 4 December 2019.
  • ^ Dua Lipa [@DUALIPA] (3 March 2020). “What happens in America doesn’t stay in America. The whole world is crying out for kinder and more inclusive leadership. If you are in a Super Tuesday state, please vote for the president you all deserve. @BernieSanders #SuperTuesday #VoteForBernie…” (Tweet). Retrieved 26 March 2020 – via Twitter.
  • ^ Frot, Mathilde (2 June 2020). “Dua Lipa shares anti-Israel post on Instagram”. The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved 20 July 2020.
  • ^ Frot, Mathilde (1 June 2020). “Dua Lipa criticised over Israel Instagram post referencing ‘fake’ Jews”. The Times of Israel. Retrieved 4 July 2020.
  • ^ a b Maričić, Slobodan (19 July 2020). “Dua Lipa, Kosovo i Srbija: O Eplu, granicama i tome ko je prvi došao”. BBC (in Serbian). Retrieved 20 July 2020.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa sparks controversy with ‘Greater Albania’ map tweet”. BBC. 20 July 2020. Retrieved 20 July 2020.
  • ^ a b Milton, Josh (20 July 2020). “Absolutely nobody had ‘Dua Lipa comes out as an Albanian nationalist’ on their 2020 bingo cards, so everyone is confused”. PinkNews. Retrieved 20 July 2020.
  • ^ Savitsky, Shane (20 July 2020). “Dua Lipa courts controversy with tweet backing Albanian nationalism”. AXIOS. Retrieved 20 July 2020.
  • ^ “Dua Lipa courts controversy with nationalist tweet”. BBC News. 21 July 2020. Retrieved 22 July 2020.
  • External links

    Dua Lipaat Wikipedia’s sister projects

    • Media from Wikimedia Commons
    • Quotations from Wikiquote
    • Data from Wikidata
    • Official website

    Record producers

    • Big Bang
    • Cricket
    • Music of Albania and Kosovo
    • Category
    • Commons

    By country (performers)

    • Albania (performers)
    • Bosnia and Herzegovina (performers)
    • Bulgaria (performers)
    • Croatia (performers)
    • Cyprus (performers)
    • Greece (performers)
    • Kosovo (performers)
    • Moldova (performers)
    • Montenegro (performers)
    • North Macedonia (performers)
    • Romania (performers)
    • Serbia (performers)
    • Slovenia (performers)
    • Turkey (performers)
    • Yugoslavia (performers)

    Folk dancesNotable musicians

    • Aca Lukas
    • Aco Pejović
    • Adrian Sînă
    • Aki Rahimovski
    • Al’ Dino
    • Alban Skënderaj
    • Alen Islamović
    • Alexandra Stan
    • Alka Vuica
    • Ana Bekuta
    • Ana Kokić
    • Ana Nikolić
    • Andreea Bănică
    • Andrea
    • Anna Odobescu
    • Anna Vissi
    • Ardian Bujupi
    • Arsen Dedić
    • Aurela Gaçe
    • Avni Mula
    • Azis
    • Bajaga
    • Beba Selimović
    • Bebe Rexha
    • Bebi Dol
    • Bleona
    • Boban Rajović
    • Bora Đorđević
    • Bora Spužić Kvaka
    • Boris Novković
    • Božo Vrećo
    • Branimir Štulić
    • Capital T
    • Ceca
    • Coby
    • Costas Andreou
    • Dado Polumenta
    • Dado Topić
    • Dafina Zeqiri
    • Daniel Popović
    • Danijela Martinović
    • Dara Bubamara
    • Darko Rundek
    • Davorin Popović
    • Deen
    • Desi Slava
    • Despina Vandi
    • Dino Dvornik
    • Dino Merlin
    • Doris Dragović
    • Dr Iggy
    • Dragan Kojić Keba
    • Dragana Mirković
    • Duško Kuliš
    • Džej Ramadanovski
    • Edo Maajka
    • Eleftheria Eleftheriou
    • Elena Risteska
    • Eleni Foureira
    • Elhaida Dani
    • Elvana Gjata
    • Elvir Laković Laka
    • Emina Jahović
    • Era Istrefi
    • Esma Redžepova
    • Fazla
    • Flori Mumajesi
    • Frenkie
    • Galena
    • Gashi
    • Gibonni
    • Goca Tržan
    • Goran Bregović
    • Gru
    • Hadise
    • Halid Bešlić
    • Hari Varešanović
    • Haris Džinović
    • Hasiba Agić
    • Helena Paparizou
    • Himzo Polovina
    • Ilira
    • Indira Levak
    • Indira Radić
    • Inna
    • Inva Mula
    • Ivan Zajc
    • Ivana Peters
    • Ivo Pogorelić
    • Jacques Houdek
    • Jana
    • Jelena Karleuša
    • Jelena Tomašević
    • Josipa Lisac
    • Jura Stublić
    • Jurica Pađen
    • Kaliopi
    • Kalomira
    • Kamelia
    • Karolina Gočeva
    • Kemal Monteno
    • Kenan Doğulu
    • Kićo Slabinac
    • Kir Joakim
    • Knez
    • Koke
    • Kornelije Kovač
    • Kozma Dushi
    • Lepa Brena
    • Lepa Lukić
    • Louis
    • Magnifico
    • Maksim Mrvica
    • Maria Elena Kyriakou
    • Marija Šerifović
    • Marinella
    • Marko Kon
    • Marta Savić
    • Massimo Savić
    • Maja Šuput
    • Maya Berović
    • Maya Sar
    • Miladin Šobić
    • Milan Stanković
    • Mile Kitić
    • Milica Pavlović
    • Miloš Bojanić
    • Miroslav Ilić
    • Mitar Mirić
    • Miša Aleksić
    • Mišo Kovač
    • Muharem Serbezovski
    • Mustafa Sandal
    • Nada Mamula
    • Nataša Bekvalac
    • Neda Ukraden
    • Nedeljko Bajić Baja
    • Nele Karajlić
    • Neno Belan
    • Nevena Božović
    • Nexhmije Pagarusha
    • Nikola Rokvić
    • Nikolija
    • Nina Badrić
    • Nino Pršeš
    • Nino Rešić
    • Noizy
    • Nora Istrefi
    • Oliver Dragojević
    • Osman Hadžić
    • Poli Genova
    • Predrag Gojković-Cune
    • Predrag Živković Tozovac
    • Preslava
    • Rambo Amadeus
    • Rasta
    • Rita Ora
    • Safet Isović
    • Sakis Rouvas
    • Sanja Vučić
    • Sara Jo
    • Saša Kovačević
    • Saša Lošić
    • Saša Matić
    • Sead Lipovača
    • Sejo Sexon
    • Seka Aleksić
    • Selma Bajrami
    • Sergej Ćetković
    • Sertab Erener
    • Severina
    • Silvana Armenulić
    • Sinan Sakić
    • Slađana Milošević
    • Snežana Đurišić
    • Sofi Marinova
    • Stoja
    • Stojan Stojkov
    • Tamara Todevska
    • Tanja Ribič
    • Tanja Savić
    • Tereza Kesovija
    • Tijana Dapčević
    • Tifa
    • Toma Zdravković
    • Tony Cetinski
    • Tonči Huljić
    • Toše Proeski
    • Vasilis Karras
    • Vesna Pisarović
    • Vesna Zmijanac
    • Viki
    • Vlado Georgiev
    • Yiannis Parios
    • Zaim Imamović
    • Zdravko Čolić
    • Zoran Lesendrić
    • Zorica Brunclik
    • Đorđe Balašević
    • Ljuba Aličić
    • Šaban Šaulić
    • Şebnem Paker
    • Šemsa Suljaković
    • Šerif Konjević
    • Željko Bebek
    • Željko Joksimović
    • Željko Samardžić
    • Željko Šašić

    Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dua_Lipa

    Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *