HOME
The Info List - Kylie Minogue





Kylie Ann Minogue, OBE (/ˈkaɪli mɪˈnoʊɡ/; born 28 May 1968), often known simply as Kylie, is an Australian singer and actress. She achieved recognition starring in the Australian soap opera Neighbours, where she played tomboy mechanic Charlene Robinson. Appearing in the series for two years, Minogue's character married Scott Robinson (Jason Donovan) in an episode viewed by nearly 20 million people in the United Kingdom making it one of the most watched Australian TV episodes ever.[5] Since then, Minogue has been a recording artist and has achieved commercial success and critical acclaim in the entertainment industry. Minogue has been recognised with several honorific nicknames including "Princess of Pop" and "Goddess of Pop". She is recognised as the highest-selling Australian artist of all time by the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Born and raised in Melbourne, Australia, Minogue has worked and lived in the United Kingdom since the 1990s.[6] She signed to record label PWL in 1987 and released her first studio album Kylie the next year. In 1992, she left PWL and signed with Deconstruction Records
Deconstruction Records
where she released her self-titled studio album and Impossible Princess, both of which received positive reviews from critics. Returning to more mainstream dance-oriented music, Minogue signed to Parlophone
Parlophone
and released Light Years.[7] The followup, Fever, was a hit in many countries, including the United States. The lead single "Can't Get You Out of My Head" became one of the most successful singles of the 2000s, selling over ten million units. It is recognised as her "signature song" and was named "the catchiest song ever" by Yahoo! Music.[8][9] Other successful singles by Minogue include "I Should Be So Lucky", "The Loco-Motion", "Especially for You", "Hand on Your Heart", "Better the Devil You Know", "Confide in Me", "Spinning Around", "Love At First Sight", "Slow", "2 Hearts" and "All The Lovers". In 2005, while Minogue was on her Showgirl: The Greatest Hits Tour, she was diagnosed with breast cancer. After treatment, she resumed the tour under the title Showgirl: The Homecoming Tour, which critics viewed as a "triumph".[10] Minogue resumed work as an actress and appeared in the films Moulin Rouge! (2001), Jack & Diane, and Holy Motors (2012). In 2014, she appeared as a judge on the third series of The Voice UK
The Voice UK
and The Voice Australia. Her other ventures include product endorsements, children books and fashion. As of 2015, Minogue has had worldwide record sales of more than 80 million.[11][12] She has mounted several successful and critically acclaimed concert world tours and received a Mo Award for "Australian Entertainer of the Year" for her live performances. Minogue was appointed an Officer of the Order of the British Empire
Officer of the Order of the British Empire
in the 2008 New Year Honours for services to Music.[13] She was appointed by the French government as a Chevalier (knight) of the Ordre des Arts et des Lettres for her contribution to the enrichment of French culture. Minogue was awarded an honorary Doctor of Health Science (D.H.Sc.) degree by Anglia Ruskin University
Anglia Ruskin University
for her work in raising awareness for breast cancer. In November 2011, on the 25th anniversary of the ARIA Music Awards, she was inducted by the Australian Recording Industry Association into the ARIA Hall of Fame.[14] In December 2016, Billboard ranked her as the 18th most successful dance artist of all-time.[15] Minogue signed a new global recording contract with BMG Rights Management in early 2017. Her next album Golden will be released on 6 April 2018.[16]

Contents

1 Life and career

1.1 1968–1986: Early life and career beginnings 1.2 1987–1989: Kylie and Enjoy Yourself 1.3 1990–1992: Rhythm of Love and Let's Get to It 1.4 1993–1998: Kylie Minogue and Impossible Princess 1.5 1999–2004: Light Years, Fever and Body Language 1.6 2005–2009: Showgirl
Showgirl
and X 1.7 2010–2012: Aphrodite
Aphrodite
and The Abbey Road Sessions 1.8 2013–2016: Kiss Me Once
Kiss Me Once
and Kylie Christmas 1.9 2017–present: Golden

2 Artistry 3 Public image 4 Personal life

4.1 Health 4.2 Philanthropy 4.3 Relationships

5 Accolades 6 Discography 7 Tours and concerts 8 Filmography 9 See also 10 References 11 External links

Life and career 1968–1986: Early life and career beginnings

Melbourne, Australia, the city where Minogue was born.

Kylie was born to Ronald Charles Minogue and Carol Ann Jones in Melbourne, Australia, on 28 May 1968. Her father is a fifth generation Australian, and has Irish ancestry, while her mother came from Maesteg, Wales. Jones had lived in Wales until age ten when her mother and father, Millie and Denis Jones, decided to move to Australia for a better life.[17] Just before Kylie's birth, Ron qualified as an accountant and worked through several jobs while Carol worked as a professional dancer.[18] Kylie's younger brother, Brendan, is a news cameraman in Australia, while her younger sister Dannii Minogue
Dannii Minogue
is also a singer and television host.[19] The Minogue family frequently moved around various suburbs in Melbourne
Melbourne
to sustain their living expenses, which Kylie found unsettling as a child. After the birth of Dannii, the family moved to South Oakleigh.[18] Because money was tight, Ron worked as an accountant at a family-owned car company and Carol worked as a tea lady at a local hospital.[18] After moving to Surrey Hills, Melbourne, Minogue attended Studfield Primary School briefly before attending Camberwell Primary School. She went on to Camberwell High School.[20] During her schooling years, Minogue found it difficult to make friends.[21] She got her HSC (graduated high school) with subjects including Arts and Graphics and English.[22][23] Minogue described herself as being of "average intelligence" and "quite modest" during her high school years.[23] From the age of 11, Kylie appeared in small roles in soap operas including The Sullivans
The Sullivans
and Skyways. In 1985, she was cast in one of the lead roles in The Henderson Kids.[24] Minogue took time off school to film The Henderson Kids and while Carol was not impressed, Minogue felt that she needed the independence to make it into the entertainment industry.[25] During filming, co-star Nadine Garner labelled Minogue "fragile" after producers yelled at her for forgetting her lines; she would often cry on set.[25] Minogue was dropped from the second season of the show after producer Alan Hardy felt the need for her character to be "written off".[26] In retrospect, Hardy stated that removing her from the showing "turned out to be the best thing for her".[27] Interested in following a career in music, Minogue made a demo tape for the producers of weekly music program Young Talent Time,[28] which featured Dannii as a regular performer.[29] Kylie gave her first television singing performance on the show in 1985 but was not invited to join the cast. Kylie was cast in the soap opera Neighbours
Neighbours
in 1986,[20] as Charlene Mitchell, a schoolgirl turned garage mechanic. Neighbours
Neighbours
achieved popularity in the UK, and a story arc that created a romance between her character and the character played by Jason Donovan
Jason Donovan
culminated in a wedding episode in 1987 that attracted an audience of 20 million British viewers.[30] Minogue became the first person to win four Logie Awards
Logie Awards
in one year and was the youngest recipient of the "Gold Logie" as the country's "Most Popular Television Performer", with the result determined by public vote.[31] 1987–1989: Kylie and Enjoy Yourself During a Fitzroy Football Club
Fitzroy Football Club
benefit concert with other Neighbours cast members, Minogue performed "I Got You Babe" as a duet with actor John Waters, and "The Loco-Motion" as an encore. She was subsequently signed to a recording contract with Mushroom Records
Mushroom Records
in 1987.[32] Her first single, "The Locomotion", spent seven weeks at number one on the Australian singles charts and became the country's highest-selling single in the 1980s.[33] She received the ARIA Award
ARIA Award
for the year's highest-selling single.[34] Its success resulted in Minogue travelling to England with Mushroom Records
Mushroom Records
executive Gary Ashley to work with producers Stock, Aitken & Waterman. They knew little of Minogue and had forgotten that she was arriving; as a result, they wrote "I Should Be So Lucky" while she waited outside the studio.[35] The song reached number one in the United Kingdom, Australia, Germany, Finland, Switzerland, Israel and Hong Kong.[36] Minogue won her second consecutive ARIA Award
ARIA Award
for the year's highest-selling single, and received a " Special
Special
Achievement Award".[37] Minogue's debut album, Kylie was released in July 1988. The album was a collection of dance-oriented pop tunes and spent more than a year on the UK Albums Chart, including several weeks at number one.[38] The album went gold in the United States, and the single, "The Locomotion", reached number three on the US Billboard Hot 100
Billboard Hot 100
chart,[39] and number one on the Canadian Singles Chart. The single "Got to Be Certain" became her third consecutive number one single on the Australian music charts.[40] Later in the year, she left Neighbours
Neighbours
to focus on her music career. Minogue also collaborated with Jason Donovan
Jason Donovan
for the song "Especially for You", which peaked at number-one in the United Kingdom and in December 2014 sold its one millionth copy in the UK. Minogue was sometimes referred to as "the Singing Budgie" by her detractors over the coming years.[41] In a review of the album Kylie for AllMusic, Chris True described the tunes as "standard, late-80s ... bubblegum", but added, "her cuteness makes these rather vapid tracks bearable".[42] Minogue's second album Enjoy Yourself was released in October 1989. The album was a success in the United Kingdom, Europe, New Zealand, Asia and Australia and spawned number one singles "Hand on Your Heart" and "Tears on My Pillow".[38] However, it failed to sell well throughout North America and Minogue was dropped by her American record label Geffen Records. She then embarked on her first concert tour, the Enjoy Yourself Tour, in the United Kingdom, Europe, Asia and Australia in February 1990. She was also one of the featured vocalists on the remake of "Do They Know It's Christmas?".[43] Minogue's debut film, The Delinquents was released in December 1989. The movie received mixed reviews by critics but proved popular with audiences. In the UK it grossed more than £200,000,[44] and in Australia, it was the fourth-highest grossing local film of 1989 and the highest grossing local film of 1990.[45] 1990–1992: Rhythm of Love and Let's Get to It Minogue's third album, Rhythm of Love was released in November 1990 and was described as "leaps and bounds more mature" than her previous albums.[46] Her relationship with Michael Hutchence
Michael Hutchence
was also seen as part of her departure from her earlier persona.[47] Its lead single, "Better the Devil You Know" became one of Minogue's most famous songs and peaked at number two in the UK and four in her native Australia.[38] Rhythm of Love's second and fourth single, "Step Back in Time" and "Shocked" were both a top ten hit in the UK and Australia.[38] She then embarked on the Rhythm of Love Tour
Rhythm of Love Tour
in February 1991. Minogue's fourth album, Let's Get to It
Let's Get to It
was released in October 1991 and reached number 15 on the UK Albums Chart. It was her first album to fail to reach the top ten.[38] While the first single from the album, "Word Is Out", became her first single to miss the top ten of the UK Singles Chart,[38] subsequent singles "If You Were with Me Now" and "Give Me Just a Little More Time" both reached the top five.[38] In support of the album, she embarked on the Let's Get to It Tour in October. She later expressed her opinion that she was stifled by Stock, Aitken and Waterman, saying, "I was very much a puppet in the beginning. I was blinkered by my record company. I was unable to look left or right."[48] Her first Greatest Hits album was released in August 1992. It reached number one in the United Kingdom[38] and number three in Australia.[49] The singles from the album, "What Kind of Fool" and her cover version of Kool & the Gang's "Celebration" both reached the top twenty of the UK Singles Chart.[38] 1993–1998: Kylie Minogue and Impossible Princess Minogue's signing with Deconstruction Records
Deconstruction Records
in 1993 marked a new phase in her career. Her fifth album Kylie Minogue was released in September 1994 and sold well in Europe and Australia. It was produced by dance music producers the Brothers In Rhythm, namely Dave Seaman and Steve Anderson, who had previously produced Finer Feelings, her last single with PWL. As of 2015, Anderson continued to be Minogue's musical director.[50] The lead single, "Confide in Me", spent four weeks at number one on the Australian singles chart.[51] The next two singles from the album, "Put Yourself in My Place" and "Where Is the Feeling?", reached the top twenty on the UK Singles Chart,[38] while the album peaked at number four on the UK Albums Chart,[38] eventually selling 250,000 copies.[52] During this period, Minogue made a guest appearance as herself in an episode of the comedy The Vicar of Dibley. Director Steven E. de Souza saw Minogue's cover photo in Australia's Who Magazine as one of "The 30 Most Beautiful People in the World" and offered her a role opposite Jean-Claude Van Damme
Jean-Claude Van Damme
in the film Street Fighter.[53] The film was a moderate success, earning US$70 million in the US,[53] but received poor reviews, with The Washington Post's Richard Harrington calling Minogue "the worst actress in the English-speaking world".[54] She had a minor role in the 1996 film Bio-Dome
Bio-Dome
starring Pauly Shore
Pauly Shore
and Stephen Baldwin.[55] She also appeared in the 1995 short film Hayride to Hell and in the 1997 film Diana & Me.[56] In 1995, Minogue collaborated with Australian artist Nick Cave
Nick Cave
for the song "Where the Wild Roses Grow". Cave had been interested in working with Minogue since hearing "Better the Devil You Know", saying it contained "one of pop music's most violent and distressing lyrics".[57] The music video for their song was inspired by John Everett Millais's painting Ophelia (1851–1852), and showed Minogue as the murdered woman, floating in a pond as a serpent swam over her body. The single received widespread attention in Europe, where it reached the top 10 in several countries, and reached number two in Australia.[58] The song won ARIA Awards for "Song of the Year" and "Best Pop Release".[59] Following concert appearances with Cave, Minogue recited the lyrics to "I Should Be So Lucky" as poetry in London's Royal Albert Hall.[60] By 1997, Minogue was in a relationship with French photographer Stéphane Sednaoui, who encouraged her to develop her creativity.[61] Inspired by a mutual appreciation of Japanese culture, they created a visual combination of "geisha and manga superheroine" for the photographs taken for Minogue's sixth album Impossible Princess
Impossible Princess
and the video for "German Bold Italic", Minogue's collaboration with Towa Tei.[62] She drew inspiration from the music of artists such as Shirley Manson
Shirley Manson
and Garbage, Björk, Tricky and U2, and Japanese pop musicians such as Pizzicato Five
Pizzicato Five
and Towa Tei.[63] The album featured collaborations with musicians including James Dean Bradfield
James Dean Bradfield
and Sean Moore of the Manic Street Preachers. Mostly a dance album, Minogue countered suggestions that she was trying to become an indie artist.[64] Acknowledging that she had attempted to escape the perceptions of her that had developed during her early career, she commented that she was ready to "forget the painful criticism" and "accept the past, embrace it, use it".[60] The music video for "Did It Again" paid homage to her earlier incarnations.[65] Retitled Kylie Minogue in the UK following the death of Diana, Princess of Wales, it became the lowest-selling album of her career. At the end of the year, a campaign by Virgin Radio
Virgin Radio
stated, "We've done something to improve Kylie's records: we've banned them."[20] In Australia, the album was a success and spent 35 weeks on the album chart.[66] Minogue's Intimate and Live tour in 1998 was extended due to demand.[67] She gave several live performances in Australia, including the 1998 Sydney Gay and Lesbian Mardi Gras,[67] and the opening ceremonies of Melbourne's Crown Casino,[68] and Sydney's Fox Studios in 1999 (where she performed Marilyn Monroe's "Diamonds Are a Girl's Best Friend")[69] as well as a Christmas concert in Dili, East Timor, in association with the United Nations Peace-Keeping Forces.[69] She played a small role in the Australian-made Molly Ringwald
Molly Ringwald
2000 film Cut. 1999–2004: Light Years, Fever and Body Language

Minogue during the opening ceremony of the 2000 Sydney Summer Paralympics, where she performed a covers of Waltzing Matilda
Waltzing Matilda
and Celebration along her hit single Spinning Around
Spinning Around
[70]

After Minogue parted ways with Deconstruction Records, she performed a duet with the Pet Shop Boys' on their Nightlife album and spent several months in Barbados
Barbados
performing in Shakespeare's The Tempest.[71] She then appeared in the film Sample People and recorded a cover version of Russell Morris's "The Real Thing" for the soundtrack.[71] In April 1999, she signed with Parlophone
Parlophone
Records,[72] which wanted to re-establish Minogue as a pop artist.[73] In September 2000, Minogue released her seventh studio album, Light Years. The album was a collection of dance songs, influenced by disco music. It generated strong reviews and was successful throughout Australia, Asia, Europe and New Zealand.[74] The lead single, "Spinning Around", became her first number one in the United Kingdom in ten years, and its accompanying video featured Minogue in revealing gold hot pants, which came to be regarded as a "trademark".[75] The second single, "On a Night Like This" reached number one in Australia[76] and number two in the United Kingdom.[38] "Kids", a duet with Robbie Williams, also peaked at number two in the United Kingdom.[38] She then embarked on the On a Night Like This
On a Night Like This
Tour, which played to sell-out crowds in Australia and the United Kingdom. The tour incorporated Burlesque and theatre and cited the style of Broadway shows such as 42nd Street, films such as Anchors Aweigh, South Pacific, the Fred Astaire
Fred Astaire
and Ginger Rogers
Ginger Rogers
musicals of the 1930s and the live performances of Bette Midler as inspiration.[77] Minogue was praised for her new material and her reinterpretations of some of her greatest successes. She won a "Mo Award" for Australian live entertainment as "Performer of the Year".[78] She also appeared in the 2001 film, Moulin Rouge! as "The Green Fairy".[79] In October 2001, Minogue released her eighth studio album Fever. The album contained disco elements combined with 1980s electropop and synthpop.[80] It reached number one in Australia, United Kingdom, and throughout Europe, eventually achieving worldwide sales in excess of eight million.[81] The album's lead single, "Can't Get You Out of My Head", became the biggest success of her career, reaching number one in more than forty countries[82] and selling over 5 million copies.[83] She won four ARIA Awards including a "Most Outstanding Achievement" award,[84] and two Brit Awards, for "Best international female solo artist" and "Best international album".[85] Following extensive airplay by American radio, Capitol Records
Capitol Records
released the song and the album Fever in the US in 2002.[86] The album debuted on the Billboard 200
Billboard 200
albums chart at number three,[87] and "Can't Get You out of My Head" reached number seven on the Hot 100.[39] The subsequent singles "In Your Eyes", "Love at First Sight" and "Come into My World" were successful throughout the world, and Minogue established a presence in the mainstream North American market, particularly in the club scene. She followed the success of the album by touring the United States with the Jingle Ball festival.[88][89] In April 2002, Minogue embarked on the KylieFever2002
KylieFever2002
tour which became the biggest production she had put on to date. Later that year, she worked in a voice role on the animated film The Magic Roundabout, which was released in 2005 in Europe.[90] In 2003, she received a Grammy Award nomination for "Best Dance Recording" for "Love at First Sight",[91] and the following year won the same award for "Come into My World".[92]

Minogue and her troupe during the end of the Money Can't Buy
Money Can't Buy
concert, at London's Hammersmith Apollo.

In November 2003, Minogue released her ninth studio album Body Language following an invitation-only concert, titled Money Can't Buy, at the Hammersmith Apollo
Hammersmith Apollo
in London. The album downplayed the disco style and was inspired by 1980s artists such as Scritti Politti, The Human League, Adam and the Ants
Adam and the Ants
and Prince, blending their styles with elements of hip hop.[93] The sales of the album were lower than anticipated after the success of Fever,[81][86] though the first single, "Slow", was a number-one hit in the United Kingdom and Australia.[94] Two more singles from the album were released: "Red Blooded Woman" and "Chocolate". In the US, "Slow" reached number-one on the club chart[95] and received a Grammy Award
Grammy Award
nomination in the Best Dance Recording
Best Dance Recording
category.[91] Body Language achieved first week sales of 43,000 and declined significantly in the second week.[96] In November 2004, Minogue released her second official greatest hits album entitled Ultimate Kylie. The album yielded two singles: "I Believe in You" and "Giving You Up". "I Believe in You" was later nominated for a Grammy Award
Grammy Award
in the category of "Best Dance Recording".[97] 2005–2009: Showgirl
Showgirl
and X

Minogue performing during Showgirl: The Homecoming Tour.

In March 2005, Minogue commenced her Showgirl: The Greatest Hits Tour. After performing in Europe, she travelled to Melbourne, where she was diagnosed with breast cancer, forcing her to cancel the tour.[98] She resumed the tour in November 2006, under the title Showgirl: The Homecoming Tour. Her dance routines had been reworked to accommodate her medical condition, with slower costume changes and longer breaks introduced between sections of the show to conserve her strength.[99] The media reported that Minogue performed energetically, with the Sydney Morning Herald describing the show as an "extravaganza" and "nothing less than a triumph".[100] In November 2007, Minogue released her tenth and much-discussed "comeback" album, X.[101] The electro-styled album included contributions from Guy Chambers, Cathy Dennis, Bloodshy & Avant and Calvin Harris.[101] The album received some criticism for the triviality of its subject matter in light of Minogue's experiences with breast cancer. X and the lead single, "2 Hearts" entered at number one on the Australian albums and singles charts respectively.[102][103] In the United Kingdom, X initially attracted lukewarm sales,[101] although its commercial performance eventually improved.[104] Follow-up singles from the album, "In My Arms" and "Wow", both peaked inside the top ten of the UK Singles Chart. In the US, the album was nominated at the 2009 Grammy Awards
Grammy Awards
for Best Electronic/Dance Album.[105] As part of the promotion of her album, Minogue was featured in White Diamond, a documentary filmed during 2006 and 2007 as she resumed her Showgirl: The Homecoming Tour.[106] She also appeared in The Kylie Show, which featured her performances as well as comedy sketches with Mathew Horne, Dannii Minogue, Jason Donovan
Jason Donovan
and Simon Cowell.[107] She co-starred in the 2007 Doctor Who
Doctor Who
Christmas special episode, "Voyage of the Damned", as Astrid Peth. The episode was watched by 13.31 million viewers, which was the show's highest viewing figure since 1979.[108] In May 2008, Minogue embarked on the European leg of the KylieX2008
KylieX2008
tour, her most expensive tour to date with production costs of £10 million.[87][109] The tour was generally acclaimed and sold well.[104] She was then appointed a Chevalier of the French Ordre des Arts et des Lettres, the junior grade of France's highest cultural honour.[110] In July, she was officially invested by The Prince of Wales as an Officer of the Order of the British Empire.[111] She also won the "Best International Female Solo Artist" award at the 2008 BRIT Awards.[112] In September, she made her Middle East debut as the headline act at the opening of Atlantis, The Palm, an exclusive hotel resort in Dubai,[113] and from November, she continued her KylieX2008
KylieX2008
tour, taking the show to cities across South America, Asia and Australia.[114] The tour visited 21 countries, and was considered a success, with ticket sales estimated at $70,000,000.[115] In 2009, Minogue hosted the BRIT Awards with James Corden and Mathew Horne.[116] She then embarked on the For You, for Me tour which was her first North American concert tour.[115] She was also featured in the Hindi movie, Blue, performing an A. R. Rahman song.[117] 2010–2012: Aphrodite
Aphrodite
and The Abbey Road Sessions In July 2010, Minogue released her eleventh studio album, Aphrodite.[118] The album featured new songwriters and producers including Stuart Price as executive producer. Price also contributed to song writing along with Minogue, Calvin Harris, Jake Shears, Nerina Pallot, Pascal Gabriel, Lucas Secon, Keane's Tim Rice-Oxley
Tim Rice-Oxley
and Kish Mauve. The album received favourable reviews from most music critics; Rob Sheffield from Rolling Stone
Rolling Stone
labelled the album Minogue's "finest work since 1997's underrated Impossible Princess" and Tim Sendra from Allmusic commended Minogue's choice of collaborators and producers, commenting that the album is the "work of someone who knows exactly what her skills are and who to hire to help showcase them to perfection".[119][120] Aphrodite
Aphrodite
debuted at number-one in the United Kingdom, exactly twenty two years after her first number one hit in the United Kingdom.[121] The album's lead single, "All the Lovers," was a success and became her thirty-third top ten single in the United Kingdom, though subsequent singles from the album, "Get Outta My Way", "Better than Today", and "Put Your Hands Up", failed to reach the top ten of the UK Singles Chart. However, all the singles released from the album have topped the US Billboard Hot Dance Club Songs chart.[122]

Minogue closing her 2011 tour Aphrodite: Les Folies with a performance of the single "All the Lovers".

Minogue recorded a duet with synthpop duo Hurts
Hurts
on their song "Devotion", which was included on the group's album Happiness.[123] She was then featured on Taio Cruz's single "Higher". The result was successful, peaking inside the top twenty in several charts and reaching number one on the US Hot Dance Club Charts. At the time, Minogue also held the third spot on the chart with "Higher", her collaboration with British recording artist Taio Cruz, becoming the first artist to claim two of the top three spots at the same time in the American dance chart's history.[124] To conclude her recordings in 2010, she released the extended play A Kylie Christmas, which included covers of Christmas songs including "Let It Snow" and "Santa Baby".[125][126] Minogue embarked on the Aphrodite: Les Folies Tour in February 2011, travelling to Europe, North America, Asia, Australia and Africa. With a stage set inspired by the birth of the love goddess Aphrodite
Aphrodite
and Grecian culture and history, it was greeted with positive reviews from critics, who praised the concept and the stage production.[127] The tour was a commercial success, grossing a total of US$60 million and ranking at number six and twenty-one on the mid year and annual Pollstar Top Concert Tours of 2011 respectively.[128][129] On 2012, Minogue began a year-long celebration for her 25 years in the music industry, which was often called "K25". The anniversary started with her embarking on the Anti Tour
Anti Tour
in England and Australia, which featured b-sides, demos and rarities from her music catalogue.[130] The tour was positively received for its intimate atmosphere and was a commercial success, grossing over two million dollars from four shows.[131][132] She then released the single "Timebomb" in May, the greatest hits compilation album, The Best of Kylie Minogue
The Best of Kylie Minogue
in June and the singles box-set, K25 Time Capsule in October.[133] She performed at various events around the world, including Sydney Mardi Gras, Queen Elizabeth II's Diamond Jubilee Concert, and BBC
BBC
Proms in the Park London 2012.[134][135][136] Minogue released the compilation album, The Abbey Road Sessions in October. The album contained reworked and orchestral versions of her previous songs. It was recorded at London's Abbey Road Studios
Abbey Road Studios
and was produced by Steve Anderson and Colin Elliot.[137] The album received favourable reviews from music critics and debuted at number-two in the United Kingdom.[138][139] The album spawned two singles, "Flower" and "On a Night Like This".[140] Minogue returned to acting and starred in two films: a cameo appearance in the American independent film Jack & Diane and a lead role in the French film Holy Motors.[141] Jack & Diane opened at the Tribeca Film Festival on 20 April 2012, while Holy Motors opened at the 2012 Cannes Film Festival, which Minogue attended.[142] 2013–2016: Kiss Me Once
Kiss Me Once
and Kylie Christmas

Minogue performing in Sheffield, England
Sheffield, England
as part of her Kiss Me Once Tour.

In January 2013, Minogue and her manager Terry Blamey, whom she had worked with since the start of her singing career, parted ways.[143] The following month, she signed to Roc Nation
Roc Nation
for a management deal. In September, she was featured on Italian singer-songwriter Laura Pausini's single "Limpido", which was a number-one hit in Italy and received a nomination for "World's Best Song" at the 2013 World Music Awards.[144] In the same month, Minogue was hired as a coach for the third series of BBC
BBC
One's talent competition The Voice UK, alongside record producer and Black Eyed Peas member, will.i.am, Kaiser Chiefs' lead singer Ricky Wilson and singer Sir Tom Jones.[145][146] The show opened with 9.35 million views from the UK, a large percentage increase from the second season. It accumulated an estimated 8.10 million viewers on average.[147][148] Minogue's judging and personality on the show were singled out for praise. Ed Power from The Daily Telegraph gave the series premiere 3 stars, praising Minogue for being "glamorous, agreeably giggly [and] a card-carrying national treasure".[149] In November, she was hired as a coach for the third season of The Voice Australia.[150] In March 2014, Minogue released her 12th studio album, Kiss Me Once.[151] The album featured contributions from Sia Furler, Mike Del Rio, Cutfather, Pharrell Williams, MNEK
MNEK
and Ariel Rechtshaid.[152] It peaked at number one in Australia and number two in the United Kingdom.[153][154] The singles from the album, "Into the Blue" and "I Was Gonna Cancel", did not chart inside the top ten of the UK Singles Chart, peaking at number 12 and number 59 respectively.[155] In August, Minogue performed a seven-song set at the closing ceremony of the 2014 Commonwealth Games, donning a custom Jean Paul Gaultier corset.[156] In September, she embarked on the Kiss Me Once
Kiss Me Once
Tour.[157] In January 2015, Minogue appeared as a guest vocalist on Giorgio Moroder's single "Right Here, Right Now"[158] providing her 12th number one hit on the U.S. Dance Chart on 18 April 2015.[159] In March, Minogue's contract with Parlophone
Parlophone
Records ended, leaving her future music releases with Warner Music Group
Warner Music Group
in Australia and New Zealand.[160] The same month, she parted ways with Roc Nation. In April, Minogue played tech reporter Shauna in a two episode arc on the ABC Family
ABC Family
series, Young & Hungry. Minogue also appeared as Susan Riddick in the disaster film San Andreas, released in May and starring Dwayne Johnson
Dwayne Johnson
and Carla Gugino.[161] In September 2015, an extended play with Fernando Garibay
Fernando Garibay
titled Kylie + Garibay was released.[162] Garibay and Giorgio Moroder
Giorgio Moroder
served as producers for the extended play.[163] In November, Minogue was a featured artist on the track, "The Other Boys" by Nervo, alongside Jake Shears
Jake Shears
and Nile Rodgers. This became her thirteenth chart topper on the U.S Dance Chart, lifting her position in the list of artists with the most U.S. Dance Chart number ones to equal 8th alongside Whitney Houston, Enrique Iglesias and Lady Gaga.[164] In December 2015, Minogue was the guest on BBC
BBC
Radio 4's Desert Island Discs. Her choices included "Dancing Queen" by ABBA, "Purple Rain" by Prince and "Need You Tonight" by INXS.[165][166] Minogue released her first Christmas album, Kylie Christmas in November 2015.[167] In 2016, she recorded the theme song "This Wheel's on Fire", from the soundtrack Absolutely Fabulous: The Movie.[168] Minogue's holiday album Kylie Christmas
Kylie Christmas
was re-released in November entitled as Kylie Christmas: Snow Queen Edition.[169][170] 2017–present: Golden In February 2017, Minogue signed a new record deal with BMG Rights Management which will release her upcoming album internationally.[171] In December 2017, Minogue and BMG had struck a joint-deal with Mushroom Music Labels — under the sub-division label Liberation Music to release her new album in Australia and New Zealand.[172] In 2017, Minogue worked with writers and producers for her fourteenth studio album including Amy Wadge, Sky Adams, DJ Fresh, Nathan Chapman, Richard Stannard, The Invisible Men and Karen Poole
Karen Poole
and recorded the album in London, Los Angeles and Nashville, with the latter profoundly influencing the record. Minogue's album Golden was released on 6 April 2018 with "Dancing" serving as the album's lead single.[173][174] Artistry

"Can't Get You Out of My Head" (2001)

A 21 second sample of "Can't Get You Out of My Head" containing the hook and part of the chorus of the song. Known for its "la la la" hook and sleek production-style, it is often heralded as Minogue's best single to date.[175][176][177]

Problems playing this file? See media help.

Minogue has been known for her soft soprano vocal range. Dara Hickey reviewed Minogue's studio album Aphrodite
Aphrodite
and wrote that she is "singing in her highest vocal range ever."[178] According to Fiona MacDonald from Madison magazine, Kylie "has never shied away from making some brave but questionable artistic decisions".[179] In musical terms, Minogue has worked with many genres in pop and dance music. However, her signature music has been contemporary disco music. Her first studio albums with Stock, Aitken, and Waterman present a more bubblegum pop influence, with many critics comparing her to American recording artist Madonna. Chris True from Allmusic, reviewed her debut Kylie and found her music "standard late-'80s Stock-Aitken-Waterman bubblegum", however he stated that she presented the most personality of any 1980s recording artist.[180] He said of her third album Rhythm of Love, from the early 1990s, "The songwriting is stronger, the production dynamic, and Kylie seems more confident vocally."[181] At the time of her third studio album, "She began to trade in her cutesy, bubblegum pop image for a more mature one, and in turn, a more sexual one." Chris True stated that during her relationship with Michael Hutchence, "her shedding of the near-virginal façade that dominated her first two albums, began to have an effect, not only on how the press and her fans treated her, but in the evolution of her music."[182] From Minogue's work on her sixth studio album, Impossible Princess, her songwriting and musical content began to change. She was constantly writing down words, exploring the form and meaning of sentences.[183] She had written lyrics before, but called them "safe, just neatly rhymed words and that's that".[184] The album, in musical genres, varied from her previous efforts as it incorporated "dance-pop" and "trip hop" music.[185] Sal Cinquemani from Slant Magazine said that the album bears a resemblance to Madonna's Ray of Light. He said that she took inspiration from "both the Brit-pop and electronica movements of the mid-'90s", saying that "Impossible Princess is the work of an artist willing to take risks".[185] Her next effort, Light Years, he said was "worked up by the renaissance of pure dance-pop that was the order of the day at the onset of the 21st century."[182] Her ninth album Body Language was quite different from her musical experiments in the past as it was a "successful" attempt at broadening her sound with electro and hip-hop for instance.[182] Incorporating styles of dance music with funk, disco and R&B,[186] the album was listed on Q's "Best Albums of 2003".[187] Minogue's tenth record X was a move back to her pop roots. In a press interview for the promotion of the album, she stated that the album was "mainly electropop" and was a "celebration for me to be back working."[188] However, critics said the album did not feature enough "consistency" and Chris True called the tracks "cold, calculated dance-pop numbers."[189] However, he said her eleventh album Aphrodite "rarely strays past sweet love songs or happy dance anthems" and "the main sound is the kind of glittery disco pop that really is her strong suit." Tim Sendra from Allmusic stated, "The various producers keep their eyes on the dancefloor throughout, crafting shiny and sleek tracks that sound custom-built to blast out of huge speaker columns" and found Aphrodite
Aphrodite
"One of her best, in fact."[190] Public image

Bronze statue of Kylie Minogue at Waterfront City, Melbourne
Melbourne
Docklands

Minogue's efforts to be taken seriously as a recording artist were initially hindered by the perception that she had not "paid her dues" and was no more than a manufactured pop star exploiting the image she had created during her stint on Neighbours.[48] Minogue acknowledged this viewpoint, saying, "If you're part of a record company, I think to a degree it's fair to say that you're a manufactured product. You're a product and you're selling a product. It doesn't mean that you're not talented and that you don't make creative and business decisions about what you will and won't do and where you want to go."[93] In 1993, Baz Luhrmann
Baz Luhrmann
introduced Minogue to photographer Bert Stern, notable for his work with Marilyn Monroe. Stern photographed her in Los Angeles and, comparing her to Monroe, commented that Minogue had a similar mix of vulnerability and eroticism.[191] Throughout her career, Minogue has chosen photographers who attempt to create a new "look" for her, and the resulting photographs have appeared in a variety of magazines, from the cutting edge The Face to the more traditionally sophisticated Vogue and Vanity Fair, making the Minogue face and name known to a broad range of people. Stylist William Baker has suggested that this is part of the reason she entered mainstream pop culture in Europe more successfully than many other pop singers who concentrate solely on selling records.[192] By 2000, Minogue was considered to have achieved a degree of musical credibility for having maintained her career longer than her critics had expected.[193] Her progression from the wholesome "girl next door" to a more sophisticated performer with a flirtatious and playful persona attracted new fans.[193] Her "Spinning Around" video led to some media outlets referring to her as "SexKylie", and sex became a stronger element in her subsequent videos.[193] William Baker described her status as a sex symbol as a "double edged sword", observing that "we always attempted to use her sex appeal as an enhancement of her music and to sell a record. But now it has become in danger of eclipsing what she actually is: a pop singer."[194] After 20 years as a performer, Minogue was described as a fashion "trend-setter" and a "style icon who constantly reinvents herself".[195] She has been acknowledged for mounting successful tours and for worldwide record sales of more than 70 million.[196][197]

"Madonna subverts everything for her own gain. I went to see her London show and it was all so dour and humourless. She surpasses even Joan Crawford
Joan Crawford
in terms of megalomania. Which in itself makes her a kind of dark, gay icon ... I love Kylie, she's the anti-Madonna. Self-knowledge is a truly beautiful thing and Kylie knows herself inside out. She is what she is and there is no attempt to make quasi-intellectual statements to substantiate it. She is the gay shorthand for joy."

Rufus Wainwright, Observer Music Monthly, 2006.[198]

Minogue has been inspired by and compared to Madonna throughout her career.[20] Her producer, Pete Waterman, recalled Minogue during the early years of her success with the observation: "She was setting her sights on becoming the new Prince or Madonna ... What I found amazing was that she was outselling Madonna four to one, but still wanted to be her."[20] Minogue received negative comments that her Rhythm of Love tour in 1991 was too similar visually to Madonna's Blond Ambition World Tour, for which critics labelled her a Madonna wannabe.[199] Kathy McCabe for The Telegraph noted that Minogue and Madonna follow similar styles in music and fashion,[198] but concluded, "Where they truly diverge on the pop-culture scale is in shock value. Minogue's clips might draw a gasp from some but Madonna's ignite religious and political debate unlike any other artist on the planet ... Simply, Madonna is the dark force; Kylie is the light force."[198] Rolling Stone
Rolling Stone
commented that, with the exception of the US, Minogue is regarded throughout the world as "an icon to rival Madonna", saying, "Like Madonna, Minogue was not a virtuosic singer but a canny trend spotter."[200] Minogue has said of Madonna, "Her huge influence on the world, in pop and fashion, meant that I wasn't immune to the trends she created. I admire Madonna greatly but in the beginning she made it difficult for artists like me, she had done everything there was to be done",[199] and "Madonna's the Queen of Pop, I'm the princess. I'm quite happy with that."[198] Minogue has been declared by media as a sex symbol.[201][202][203]

Wax statue of Kylie Minogue at Madame Tussauds
Madame Tussauds
in London

In January 2007, Madame Tussauds
Madame Tussauds
in London unveiled its fourth waxwork of Minogue; only Queen Elizabeth II has had more models created.[204] During the same week a bronze cast of her hands was added to Wembley Arena's "Square of Fame".[204] On 23 November 2007, a bronze statue of Minogue was unveiled at Melbourne
Melbourne
Docklands for permanent display. In March 2010, Minogue was declared by researchers as the "most powerful celebrity in Britain". The study examined how marketers identify celebrity and brand partnerships. Mark Husak, head of Millward Brown's UK media practice, said: " Kylie is widely accepted as an adopted Brit. People know her, like her and she is surrounded by positive buzz".[205] She was named one of the "100 Hottest Women of All-Time" by Men's Health.[206] In May 2011, according to the Sunday Times Rich List, Minogue had a net worth of $66 million (£40m).[207] In April 2015, the list was updated with her estimated earnings of £55 million (AU $106.61 million).[208] Minogue is regarded as a gay icon, which she has encouraged with comments including "I am not a traditional gay icon. There's been no tragedy in my life, only tragic outfits" and "My gay audience has been with me from the beginning ... they kind of adopted me."[93] Minogue has explained that she first became aware of her gay audience in 1988, when several drag queens performed to her music at a Sydney pub, and she later saw a similar show in Melbourne. She said that she felt "very touched" to have such an "appreciative crowd", and this encouraged her to perform at gay venues throughout the world, as well as headlining the 1994 Sydney Gay and Lesbian Mardi Gras.[209] Minogue has one of the largest gay followings in the world.[210] Personal life Health Minogue was diagnosed with breast cancer at age 36 on 17 May 2005,[211] leading to the postponement of the remainder of her Showgirl – The Greatest Hits Tour and her withdrawal from the Glastonbury Festival.[212] Her hospitalisation and treatment in Melbourne
Melbourne
resulted in a brief but intense period of media coverage, particularly in Australia, where Prime Minister John Howard
John Howard
issued a statement of support.[213] As media and fans began to congregate outside the Minogue residence in Melbourne, Victorian Premier Steve Bracks warned the international media that any disruption of the Minogue family's rights under Australian privacy laws would not be tolerated.[214] His comments became part of a wider criticism of the media's overall reaction, with particular criticism directed towards paparazzi.[215][216] Minogue underwent surgery on 21 May 2005 at Cabrini Hospital in Malvern and commenced chemotherapy treatment soon after.[213] On 8 July 2005, she made her first public appearance after surgery when she visited a children's cancer ward at Melbourne's Royal Children's Hospital. She returned to France where she completed her chemotherapy treatment at the Institut Gustave-Roussy in Villejuif, near Paris.[217] In December 2005, Minogue released a digital-only single, "Over the Rainbow", a live recording from her Showgirl
Showgirl
tour. Her children's book, The Showgirl
Showgirl
Princess, written during her period of convalescence, was published in October 2006, and her perfume, "Darling", was launched in November.[218] The range was later augmented by eau de toilettes including Pink Sparkle, Couture and Inverse.[219] On her return to Australia for her concert tour, she discussed her illness and said that her chemotherapy treatment had been like "experiencing a nuclear bomb".[218] While appearing on The Ellen DeGeneres Show in 2008, Minogue said that her cancer had originally been misdiagnosed. She commented, "Because someone is in a white coat and using big medical instruments doesn't necessarily mean they're right",[220] but later spoke of her respect for the medical profession.[221] Minogue was acknowledged for the impact she made by publicly discussing her cancer diagnosis and treatment; in May 2008, the French Cultural Minister Christine Albanel
Christine Albanel
said, "Doctors now even go as far as saying there is a " Kylie effect" that encourages young women to have regular checks."[110] Philanthropy

Minogue performing on her Aphrodite: Les Folies Tour, where she continued to tour in Japan after the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami had struck.

Minogue has been involved in humanitarian support in areas including health research and quality of life. Musically, she has helped fundraise on many occasions. In 1989, she participated in recording "Do They Know It's Christmas?" under the name Band Aid II
Band Aid II
to help raise money. In early 2010, Minogue along with many other artists (under the name Helping Haiti) recorded a cover version of "Everybody Hurts".[222] The single was a fundraiser to help after the 2010 Haiti earthquake. She also spent a week in Thailand after the 2005 tsunami.[223] During her 2011 Aphrodite
Aphrodite
World Tour, the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami struck Japan, which was on her itinerary. She declared she would continue to tour there, stating, "I was here to do shows and I chose not to cancel, Why did I choose not to cancel? I thought long and hard about it and it wasn't an easy decision to make."[224] While she was there, she and Australian Prime Minister Julia Gillard
Julia Gillard
were star guests at an Australian Embassy fundraiser for the disaster.[224] In 2008, Minogue pledged her support for a campaign to raise money for abused children, to be donated to the British charities ChildLine and the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children. According to the source, around $93 million was raised.[225] She spoke out in relation to the cause, saying: "Finding the courage to tell someone about being abused is one of the most difficult decisions a child will ever have to make."[225] In 2010 and 2012, she was involved in supporting the AIDS Support Gala, which was held by the American Foundation for Aids Research (Amfar).[226] Since Minogue's breast cancer diagnosis in 2005, she has been a sponsor and ambassador for the cause. In May 2010, she held a breast cancer campaign for the first time. She later spoke about the cause saying "It means so much to me to be part of this year's campaign for Fashion Targets Breast Cancer. I wholeheartedly support their efforts to raise funds for the vital work undertaken by Breakthrough Breast Cancer."[227] For the cause, she "posed in a silk sheet emblazoned with the distinctive target logo of Fashion Targets Breast Cancer" for photographer Mario Testino.[227] In 2010, she celebrated her fifth anniversary of being clear of the disease by hosting a charity concert to raise money for cancer charities and awareness of the condition.[228] In April 2014, Minogue had launched a new campaign entitled One Note Against Cancer, which is a charity organisation to help cancer research.[229] Relationships Minogue began a relationship with French actor Olivier Martinez
Olivier Martinez
after meeting him at the 2003 Grammy Awards
Grammy Awards
ceremony. They ended their relationship in February 2007, but remained on friendly terms. Minogue was reported to have been "saddened by false [media] accusations of [Martinez's] disloyalty". She defended Martinez, and acknowledged the support he had given during her treatment for breast cancer.[230] Minogue was in a relationship with model Andrés Velencoso
Andrés Velencoso
from 2008 to 2013.[231] In November 2015, Minogue confirmed she was dating British actor Joshua Sasse.[232] On 20 February 2016, their engagement was announced in the "Forthcoming Marriages" section of The Daily Telegraph.[233] In February 2017, Minogue confirmed the couple had ended their relationship.[234] Accolades

Minogue attending the 2007 Cannes Film Festival.

In February 2012, VH1
VH1
ranked Minogue at number 47 on their VH1 Greatest Women in Music and number 49 on the "50 Greatest Women of the Video Era".[235][236] Channel 4
Channel 4
listed her as one of the world's greatest pop stars.[237] The Official Chart Company
The Official Chart Company
revealed that she is the 12th best selling singer in the United Kingdom to date, and the third best selling female artist, selling over 10.1 million sales.[238] According to the British Phonographic Industry
British Phonographic Industry
(BPI), all her studio albums have been certified, and with her singles as well, she has a total of 27 certified records.[239] In January 2011, She received a Guinness World Records
Guinness World Records
citation for having the most consecutive decades with top five albums, with all her albums doing so.[240] In September, she was ranked 27 on VH1's "100 Sexiest Artists".[241] In 2008, she was honoured with Music Industry Trust's award for recognition of her 20-year career and was hailed as "an icon of pop and style",[242] becoming the first female musician or act to receive a Music Industry Trust award.[242] Minogue made history in the United States for having two songs inside the top three on the US Dance Club Songs
Dance Club Songs
chart, with her songs "Better than Today" and "Higher" charting at one and three, respectively.[243] She has sold more than 70 million records worldwide.[244] Dino Scatena from smh.co.au wrote that "A quarter of a century ago, a sequence of symbiotic events altered the fabric of Australian popular culture and set in motion the transformation of a 19-year-old soap actor from Melbourne
Melbourne
into an international pop icon."[245] He then stated "Who could have imagined this tiny, unsophisticated star of Neighbours, with the bad '80s perm and questionable vocal ability, would go on to become Australia's single most successful entertainer and a world-renowned style idol?"[245] Throughout her career, Minogue has been known for reinventing herself in fashion and musical content. Fabulous Magazine labelled her a "Master of Reinvention."[246] In November 2006, Minogue posed for Vogue Australia, with Larissa Dubecki from The Age
The Age
labelling her the "Mother of Reinvention" by saying "This unveiling is as cleverly managed as every aspect of her career, and her illness, to date. Like sharks, celebrities cannot remain static; they must keep moving or die. Kylie has beaten her early detractors by inhabiting almost a dozen identities"[247] Fiona MacDonald from Madison said Kylie was "an icon, one of the handful of singers recognised around the world by her first name alone. And yet despite becoming an international music superstar, style icon and honorary Brit, those two syllables still seem as Australian as the smell of eucalyptus or a barbeque on a hot day."[179] Minogue's hits have garned many accolades throughout her career. In January 2012, NME
NME
listed her worldwide hit single "Can't Get You Out of My Head" at number 4 on their Greatest Pop Songs in History.[248] The song was also named the most-played track of the decade.[249] The song eventually became the 3rd best-selling UK single and the most-played song in the UK in 2001.[250] As of 2012, "Can't Get You Out of My Head" was the 72nd song featured on UK's Official Top 100 Biggest Selling Singles of All Time.[251] Her single "Spinning Around" has also been iconic to Minogue's career, mostly due to her iconic hot pants, with critics calling the music video "excellent tabloid fodder"[252] and a trademark to her career. Her song "Come into My World" won a Grammy Award
Grammy Award
for Best Dance Recording
Best Dance Recording
in 2004.[253] Slant Magazine placed the video for "Come into My World" at number 1 on their "Best of the Aughts: Music Videos" list.[254] In 2007, French avant-garde guitarist Noël Akchoté released So Lucky, featuring solo guitar versions of tunes recorded by Minogue.[255]

In 2012, Minogue won the Silver Clef Award in recognition of her contribution to the music industry.[256]

Minogue has been recognized with a number of honorific nicknames. She has been compared to American recording artist Madonna in many media outlets, with Madonna identified as Queen of Pop and Minogue as the Princess of Pop.[257] Birmingham Post
Birmingham Post
said in 2000; "[o]nce upon a time, long before anybody had even heard of Britney, Christina, Jessica or Mandy, Australian singer Kylie Minogue ruled the charts as princess of pop. Back in 1988 her first single, I Should Be So Lucky, spent five weeks at number one, making her the most successful female artist in the UK charts with 13 successive Top 10 entries."[258] She is sometimes referred to as the Goddess of Pop/Pop Goddess.[259][260][261][262] She has also been dubbed a Disco Queen.[263] William Baker, co-author of her book Kylie: La La La, talking about her song "Better the Devil You Know", commented, "The track transferred well onto the dance-floor and heralded a long reign for Kylie as the new queen of disco... a pop princess."[264] Jon O'Brien from Allmusic reviewed her box-set Kylie: The Albums 2000–2010 and stated " Kylie has yet to make that one essential album, and the going-through-the-motions nature of her later releases suggests her time may have passed, but this box set still contains plenty of moments to justify her position as one of the all-time premier pop princesses."[265] In November 2011, on the twenty-fifth anniversary of the ARIA Music Awards, she was inducted by the Australian Recording Industry Association into the ARIA Hall of Fame.[266] Many celebrities have named Minogue as a role model. Many media outlets have said many people, particularly woman, have undergone regular checks for cancer symptoms since her breast cancer diagnosis.[267] Television host Giuliana Rancic
Giuliana Rancic
cited Minogue's cancer story as "inspirational" when she too was diagnosed with cancer. She said, "When you get diagnosed, you don't know what to do… you Google. I went online and I read your story, and it gave me the strength to go public as well."[268] Musical entertainers who have cited Minogue as an influence include September,[269] Diana Vickers,[270] Paris Hilton,[271] and The Veronicas.[272] Discography Main articles: Kylie Minogue albums discography, Kylie Minogue singles discography, and List of songs recorded by Kylie Minogue

Kylie (1988) Enjoy Yourself (1989) Rhythm of Love (1990) Let's Get to It
Let's Get to It
(1991) Kylie Minogue (1994) Impossible Princess
Impossible Princess
(1997) Light Years (2000) Fever (2001) Body Language (2003) X (2007) Aphrodite
Aphrodite
(2010) Kiss Me Once
Kiss Me Once
(2014) Kylie Christmas
Kylie Christmas
(2015) Golden (2018)

Tours and concerts Main article: List of Kylie Minogue concerts

Disco
Disco
in Dream (1989) Enjoy Yourself Tour
Enjoy Yourself Tour
(1990) Rhythm of Love Tour
Rhythm of Love Tour
(1991) Let's Get to It
Let's Get to It
Tour (1991) Intimate and Live (1998) On a Night Like This
On a Night Like This
(2001) KylieFever2002
KylieFever2002
(2002) Showgirl: The Greatest Hits Tour (2005) Showgirl: The Homecoming Tour (2006–2007) KylieX2008
KylieX2008
(2008–2009) For You, for Me
For You, for Me
(2009) Aphrodite: Les Folies Tour (2011) Anti Tour
Anti Tour
(2012) Kiss Me Once Tour
Kiss Me Once Tour
(2014–2015) Kylie Summer 2015 (2015) A Kylie Christmas
A Kylie Christmas
(2015–2016) Kylie Presents: Golden (2018) Golden Tour (2018)

Filmography Main articles: Kylie Minogue filmography and Kylie Minogue videography

Selected films

Year Title Role

1989 The Delinquents Lola Lovell

1994 Street Fighter Cammy

2001 Moulin Rouge! The Green Fairy

2012 Jack & Diane Tara

2012 Holy Motors Eva Grace (Jean)

2015 San Andreas Susan Riddick

2017 Swinging Safari Kaye Hall

Selected television

Year Title Role Notes

1986–1988 Neighbours Charlene Robinson 1987 Logie Awards
Logie Awards
for Most Popular Actress 1988 Logie Award
Logie Award
for Most Popular Personality Logie Award
Logie Award
for Most Popular Personality on Victorian Television' Logie Award
Logie Award
for Most Popular Actress Nominated- Logie Award
Logie Award
for Most Popular New Talent Nominated- Logie Award
Logie Award
for Most Popular Personality

1994 The Vicar of Dibley Herself Episode "Community Spirit"

2007 Doctor Who Astrid Peth Episode "Voyage of the Damned"

2015 Young & Hungry Shauna Episodes "Young & Moving" and "Young & Ferris Wheel"

2016 Galavant Queen of The Enchanted Forest Episode "A New Season aka Suck It Cancellation Bear"

See also

Book: Kylie Minogue

Honorific nicknames in popular music List of artists who reached number one on the U.S. Dance Club Songs chart List of artists who reached number one on the UK Singles Chart List of awards and nominations received by Kylie Minogue List of best-selling singles
List of best-selling singles
worldwide List of songs recorded by Kylie Minogue

Kylie Minogue portal Music portal

References

^ Music Rich List 2015: Where are Paul McCartney, Kylie and One Direction placed - digitalspy.com, 2016 ^ Shuker, Roy (2012). Understanding Popular Music Culture (4th ed.). Routledge. p. 99. ISBN 978-0-41551-713-3.  ^ Cairns, Dan (1 February 2009). "Synth pop: Encyclopedia of Modern Music". The Times. London. Archived from the original on 15 June 2011. Retrieved 11 June 2012.  ^ " Kylie Minogue – Aphrodite
Aphrodite
(Review)". Urb.com. Archived from the original on 11 October 2011. Retrieved 11 June 2012.  ^ "BARB Since 1981". Broadcasters' Audience Research Board. Archived from the original on 12 March 2012. Retrieved 21 January 2013.  ^ Hinchliffe, Sam. " Kylie Minogue Moves Back To Australia To Be Closer To Her Family". Huffington Post. Retrieved 23 June 2017.  ^ " Kylie officially honoured as UK's queen of singles!". Official Charts. 1 June 2012. Retrieved 11 December 2013.  ^ Burke, Robert (1 September 2009). "Biggest Selling Singles Since The Year 2000". Yahoo! Music. Archived from the original on 17 June 2012. Retrieved 13 August 2013.  ^ Lay, Kat (17 October 2013). "Why you can't get that tune out of your head . ." The Times. News UK. Retrieved 18 October 2013.  ^ Sams, Christine (12 November 2006). "Feathered Kylie's fans tickled pink". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 9 May 2008.  ^ " Kylie and Danni – 100 Degrees
100 Degrees
Performance". X Factor Australia. Yahoo! Music. 24 November 2015. Archived from the original on 25 November 2015. Retrieved 25 November 2015.  ^ " Kylie and Dannii Minogue
Dannii Minogue
reunite for disco duet". The New Zealand Herald. 24 November 2015. Retrieved 25 November 2015.  ^ "No. 58557". The London Gazette
The London Gazette
(Supplement). 29 December 2007. p. 11.  ^ McCabe, Kathy (25 November 2011). "Prime Minister Julia Gillard
Julia Gillard
to honour pop princess Kylie Minogue". Daily Telegraph (Australia). Retrieved 22 July 2015.  ^ http://www.billboard.com/charts/greatest-top-dance-club-artists ^ " Kylie Minogue's new album is "super positive" and inspired by a break-up". Official Charts. 16 October 2017. Retrieved 12 November 2017.  ^ Smith 2014, p. 11 ^ a b c Smith 2014, p. 13 ^ "Pop princess is a survivor". The Sydney Morning Herald. 17 May 2005. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ a b c d e Lister, David (23 February 2002). " Kylie Minogue: Goddess of the moment". The Independent. London. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ Smith 2014, p. 21 ^ "Minography". Shine on Minogues. Retrieved 30 June 2017.  ^ a b Smith 2014, p. 36 ^ Wearring, Miles (28 May 2008). "Kylie's life on screen". Herald Sun. Archived from the original on 28 May 2008. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ a b Smith 2014, p. 32 ^ Smith 2014, p. 34 ^ Smith 2014, p. 37 ^ Adams, Cameron (2 August 2007). " Kylie Minogue – 20 years on". Herald Sun. Retrieved 27 July 2009.  ^ Smith 2002, p. 16 ^ Simpson, Aislinn (27 May 2008). " Kylie Minogue celebrates 40th birthday". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ "The Logies". TelevisionAU. Retrieved 26 January 2006.  ^ Smith 2002, p. 18 ^ Maley, Jacqueline (5 August 2007). "20 years at the top: she should be so lucky". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ "1988: 2nd Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association. Archived from the original on 26 September 2007. Retrieved 5 June 2012.  ^ "Transcript of television documentary Love Is in the Air, episode title "I Should Be So Lucky"". ABC Television. 2 November 2003. Archived from the original on 2 February 2011. Retrieved 26 January 2006.  ^ Smith 2002, p. 219 ^ "1989: 3rd Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Brown, Kutner, Warwick, pp. 673–674 ^ a b " Kylie Minogue, Chart History, Hot 100". Billboard. Retrieved 25 July 2009.  ^ " Kylie Minogue: Got To Be Certain (song)". Media Jungen. Retrieved 9 August 2009.  ^ Coorey, Madeleine (3 March 2006). " Kylie costumes thrill fans". The Standard. Hong Kong. Archived from the original on 16 October 2015. Retrieved 2 September 2006.  ^ True, Chris (13 July 2005). " Kylie Review". AllMusic. Retrieved 25 July 2009.  ^ Smith 2002, p. 220 ^ "Australian films earning over £200,000 gross at the UK box office, 1979 – March 2006". Australian Film Commission. April 2006. Archived from the original on 2002-04-28. Retrieved 21 January 2007.  ^ "Top five Australian feature films each year, and gross Australian box office earned that year, 1988–2005". Australian Film Commission. 31 December 2005. Archived from the original on 29 March 2002. Retrieved 21 January 2007.  ^ True, Chris. " Kylie Minogue - Rhythm of Love". AllMusic.com. Retrieved 26 July 2015.  ^ McLuckie, Kirsty (23 January 2003). "Dating Danger". The Scotsman. UK. Retrieved 26 January 2006.  ^ a b Shuker, p. 164 ^ " Kylie Minogue: Greatest Hits (album)". Media Jungen. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ "Steve Anderson - Biography". Steve Anderson Productions. Retrieved 25 July 2015.  ^ " Kylie Minogue: Confide In Me (song)". Media Jungen. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ Sutherland and Ellis, p. 51 ^ a b Smith 2002, p. 152 ^ Harrington, Richard (24 December 1994). "'Street Fighter'". Washington Post. Retrieved 25 July 2015.  ^ Hinson, Hal (12 January 1996). "Bio Dome". Washington Post. Retrieved 26 July 2015.  ^ Vieth, Errol; Moran, Albert (2005). Historical Dictionary of Australian and New Zealand Cinema. p. 198.  ^ Baker and Minogue, p. 99 ^ " Nick Cave
Nick Cave
and The Bad Seeds and Kylie Minogue: Where The Wild Roses Grow (song)". Media Jungen. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ "1996: 10th Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association. Archived from the original on 26 September 2007. Retrieved 6 June 2012.  ^ a b Baker and Minogue, p. 112 ^ Baker and Minogue, pp. 107–112 ^ Baker and Minogue, pp. 108–109 ^ Baker and Minogue, p. 108 ^ Petridis, Alex (October 1997). " Kylie Chameleon". Mixmag (UK). Archived from the original on 27 September 2007. Retrieved 20 January 2007.  ^ Baker and Minogue, p. 113 ^ " Kylie Minogue – Impossible Princess
Impossible Princess
(album)". Media Jungen. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ a b Baker and Minogue, p. 125 ^ Baker and Minogue, p. 129 ^ a b "Kylie: Top 10 Live Performances". Media Jungen. Retrieved 26 July 2009. [permanent dead link] ^ "Sydney says goodbye". BBC
BBC
News. 1 October 2000. Retrieved 27 July 2009.  ^ a b Baker and Minogue, p. 146 ^ Baker and Minogue, p. 145 ^ "Interview with Miles Leonard". Hit Quarters. 21 February 2002. Retrieved 16 February 2011.  ^ "Kylie's sweet run of success". BBC
BBC
News. 14 November 2002. Retrieved 7 August 2009.  ^ Smith 2002, pp. 189–192 ^ " Kylie Minogue: On a Night Like This
On a Night Like This
(song)". Media Jungen. Retrieved 9 August 2009.  ^ Baker and Minogue, pp. 164–165 ^ "Winners – 26th Mo Awards 2001". Australian Entertainment 'Mo' Awards Incorporated. Archived from the original on 18 July 2008. Retrieved 27 July 2009.  ^ Smith, Neil (22 June 2001). "Movies: Mouin Rouge (2001)". BBC
BBC
News. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ ritsuka. " Kylie Minogue – Fever (2002) Mediafire, Rapidshare " download by". Israbox.com. Retrieved 5 March 2012.  ^ a b "Can Kylie get her groove back". The Age. Australia. 31 January 2004. Retrieved 25 July 2009.  ^ Gibb, Megan (28 May 2008). "Happy Birthday Kylie: 40 milestones to mark 40 years". The New Zealand Herald. APN. Retrieved 25 July 2009.  ^ [1] Archived 2 May 2014 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Kazmierczak, Anita (15 October 2002). " Kylie sweeps Aussie music awards". BBC
BBC
News. Retrieved 7 August 2009.  ^ " Brit Awards
Brit Awards
2002: The winners". BBC
BBC
News. 20 February 2002. Retrieved 7 August 2009.  ^ a b "Kylie's second coming". The Sydney Morning Herald. 14 February 2004. Retrieved 24 March 2008.  ^ a b Goodman, Dean (11 April 2008). " Kylie Minogue album a flop in the U.S." Reuters. Retrieved 1 August 2009.  ^ Pareles, Jon (17 December 2002). "POP REVIEW; The Hit Parade Marches Toward a Kind of Reality". The New York Times. Retrieved 7 March 2011.  ^ "Despite broken foot, Timberlake danced in annual Jingle Ball concert". The Daily Reporter. Spencer, Iowa. 17 December 2002. p. 9. Retrieved 7 March 2011.  ^ Halligan, Fionnuala (27 January 2005). "The Magic Roundabout (La Manege Enchante)". Screen Daily. Retrieved 1 August 2009.  ^ a b "Kylie, Sparro nominated for Grammys". The Australian. 4 December 2008. Retrieved 1 August 2009.  ^ " Grammy Award
Grammy Award
winners". The Recording Academy. Archived from the original on 20 June 2009. Retrieved 1 August 2009.  ^ a b c Ives, Brian; Bottomley, C. (24 February 2004). " Kylie Minogue: Disco's Thin White Dame". VH1. Retrieved 21 January 2007.  ^ " Kylie Minogue: Slow (song)". Media Jungen. Retrieved 9 August 2009.  ^ " Kylie Minogue, Chart History, Dance/Club Play Songs". Billboard. Retrieved 25 July 2009.  ^ " Kylie vs America". Entertainment Weekly. 19 March 2004. Retrieved 1 August 2009.  ^ "48th Annual Grammy Awards
Grammy Awards
Nominee List". Grammy Awards. Archived from the original on 26 January 2006. Retrieved 27 August 2013.  ^ " Kylie Minogue Has Breast Cancer". CBS News. 17 May 2005. Retrieved 24 March 2008.  ^ "Two UK gigs as Kylie resumes tour". BBC
BBC
News. 17 July 2006. Retrieved 5 August 2009.  ^ Sams, Christine (12 November 2006). "Feathered Kylie's fans tickled pink". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 4 December 2006.  ^ a b c Adams, Cameron (17 January 2008). " Kylie Minogue talks about leaks, love and moving on". Herald Sun. News. Retrieved 15 April 2008.  ^ " Kylie Minogue: X (album)". Media Jungen. Retrieved 9 August 2009.  ^ " Kylie Minogue: 2 Hearts (song)". Media Jungen. Retrieved 9 August 2009.  ^ a b Sinclair, David (28 July 2008). " Kylie Minogue at the O2 Arena, London". The Times. UK. Retrieved 1 August 2008.  ^ Adams, Cameron. "The 51st Grammy Awards
Grammy Awards
Winners List". The Recording Academy. Archived from the original on 5 August 2009. Retrieved 7 August 2009.  ^ " Kylie thanks fans at film launch". BBC
BBC
News. 17 October 2007. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ " Kylie and Dannii recreate infamous Dynasty catfight for TV special". London: BBC
BBC
News. 9 November 2007. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ "Titanic Success!". BBC
BBC
News. 26 December 2007. Archived from the original on 5 January 2009. Retrieved 26 July 2009.  ^ "Kylie's tour to kick off in Paris". The Daily Telegraph. London. 29 April 2008. Retrieved 7 August 2008.  ^ a b " Kylie receives top French honour". ABC News. 6 May 2008. Retrieved 7 August 2009.  ^ " Kylie attends Palace for honour". BBC
BBC
News. 3 July 2008. Retrieved 10 October 2008.  ^ "Take That scoop Brit Award double". BBC
BBC
News. 21 February 2008. Retrieved 7 August 2009.  ^ " Kylie Minogue performs at Atlantis hotel launch". The Age. Australia. 21 November 2008. Retrieved 10 September 2009.  ^ "More Dates for KylieX2008
KylieX2008
South America!". Minogue's Official Website. Archived from the original on 6 December 2008. Retrieved 2 September 2008.  ^ a b Herrera, Monica (6 May 2009). " Kylie Minogue Plans First North American Tour". Billboard. Retrieved 8 August 2009.  ^ " Kylie to present the Brit Awards". BBC
BBC
News. 19 January 2009. Retrieved 8 August 2009.  ^ " Kylie dreams of credible film career not U.S. success". The Independent. London. 11 May 2009. Retrieved 7 August 2009.  ^ " Kylie Returns as Aphrodite!". Archived from the original on 23 April 2010.  ^ " Aphrodite
Aphrodite
- Kylie Minogue". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved 21 September 2013.  ^ Sheffield, Rob (7 July 2010). "Aphrodite". Rolling Stone. Jann Wenner. Retrieved 21 September 2013.  ^ " Kylie claims UK number one album". BBC
BBC
News. 11 July 2010.  ^ " Kylie Minogue". Billboard.com. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ " Hurts
Hurts
explain how they got Kylie Minogue to sing on their debut album". NME. 28 July 2010. Retrieved 21 August 2010.  ^ Caulfield, Keith (26 February 2011). " Kylie Minogue Makes History on Dance/Club Play Songs". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved 28 February 2011.  ^ "iTunes – Music – A Christmas Gift – EP by Kylie Minogue". iTunes Store. 1 December 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2012. Retrieved 5 March 2012.  ^ "iTunes – Music – A Kylie Christmas
A Kylie Christmas
– Single by Kylie Minogue". iTunes Store. 30 November 2010. Retrieved 5 March 2012.  ^ Painter, Henry (11 January 2011). " Kylie Minogue to embark on ridiculous world tour". Consequence of Sound. Complex Media Network. Archived from the original on 9 February 2011. Retrieved 11 January 2011.  ^ "Pollstar: Top 25 Worldwide Tours (1/1/2011 - 12/31/2011)" (PDF). Pollstar. 28 December 2011. Archived from the original (PDF) on 29 December 2011. Retrieved 29 December 2011.  ^ "Top 50 Worldwide Tours (01/01/2011 - 06/30/2011)" (PDF). Pollstar. Pollstar, Inc. 8 July 2011. Retrieved 15 July 2011.  ^ " Kylie Anti Tour
Anti Tour
Shows Announced Kylie Minogue". Kylie.com. Archived from the original on 7 March 2012. Retrieved 5 March 2012.  ^ " Kylie Minogue's 'Anti-Tour' UK dates sell out in 3 minutes — Music News". Digital Spy. 26 March 2012. Retrieved 8 April 2012.  ^ "ONE MORE MANCHESTER SHOW! Kylie Minogue". Kylie.com. Archived from the original on 31 March 2012. Retrieved 8 April 2012.  ^ Caulfield, Keith (4 May 2012). "New Kylie Minogue Greatest Hits Album Due in June". Billboard. Retrieved 4 May 2012.  ^ "K25 AT THE SYDNEY MARDI GRAS Kylie Minogue". Kylie.com. Archived from the original on 9 March 2012. Retrieved 7 March 2012.  ^ Jonze, Tim (4 June 2012). "The Queen's diamond jubilee concert – as it happened". The Guardian. Retrieved 11 June 2012.  ^ " BBC
BBC
News- Kylie Minogue to headline Proms in the Park concert". BBC News. 27 April 2012.  ^ " Kylie – the abbey road sessions". Kylie.com. Archived from the original on 8 September 2012. Retrieved 5 September 2012.  ^ "The Abbey Road Sessions – Kylie Minogue". Metacritic. CBS Interactive.  ^ Jones, Alan (5 November 2012). "Official Albums Chart Analysis: Adele's 21 leaves Top 30 after 92 weeks". Music Week. Intent Media. Retrieved 5 November 2012.  (subscription required) ^ "New Releases 17-12-2012". Official Charts Company. 17 December 2012. Retrieved 17 December 2012.  ^ Sophie Eager (30 June 2010). " Kylie Minogue spotted with tattoo sleeve". Monsters and Critics. Retrieved 15 July 2010.  ^ "Auds whoop, holler at 'Holy Motors' screening". Variety. 22 May 2012. Retrieved 23 May 2012.  ^ " Kylie Minogue takes music break after split with manager Terry Blamey". Herald Sun. 14 January 2013.  ^ "Laura Pausini: "Limpido" in nomination ai World Music Awards PinkDNA". Pinkdna.it.  ^ " Kylie Minogue to join The Voice". BBC
BBC
News. 11 September 2013. Retrieved 12 September 2013.  ^ " Kylie Minogue quits The Voice". Retrieved 11 April 2014.  ^ " The Voice UK
The Voice UK
is most successful new entertainment series launch on BBC One
BBC One
in over a decade". Retrieved 7 August 2012.  ^ "Top 30 Programmes - BARB". BARB. Retrieved 14 April 2013.  ^ Power, Ed (11 January 2014). "The Voice UK, blind auditions, series three, week one, BBC
BBC
One, review". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 8 March 2014.  ^ " Kylie Joins the Voice Australia". 26 November 2013. Archived from the original on 30 November 2013. Retrieved 27 November 2013.  ^ Duff, Seamus (23 January 2014). " Kylie Minogue unveils new album cover for Kiss Me Once". Metro. Retrieved 23 January 2014.  ^ Daw, Robbie (25 February 2014). " Kylie Minogue Discusses Pharrell, Sia And New Album 'Kiss Me Once': Idolator Interview". Idolator. Retrieved 17 March 2014.  ^ "George Michael denies Kylie Minogue this week's Number 1 album". Officialcharts.com. Retrieved 24 March 2014.  ^ "ARIA Australian Top 50 Albums Australia's Official Top 50 Albums". ARIA Charts. Archived from the original on 16 November 2013. Retrieved 24 March 2014.  ^ "Dvbbs, Borgeous and Tinie Tempah storm to Number 1 with Tsunami (Jump)". 16 March 2014. Retrieved 17 March 2014.  ^ Preston, Faye (6 August 2014). "'My emergency call from Kylie Minogue'". HULL Daily Mail. Archived from the original on 7 March 2015. Retrieved 28 February 2015.  ^ "Kylie". Live Nation. Live Nation Entertainment. 2014. Retrieved 20 April 2014.  ^ Caulfield, Keith (20 January 2015). " Giorgio Moroder
Giorgio Moroder
& Kylie Minogue Drop Single 'Right Here, Right Now'". Billboard. Retrieved 21 January 2015.  ^ " Giorgio Moroder
Giorgio Moroder
- Chart history". Billboard. Retrieved 18 December 2015.  ^ Adams, Cameron (12 March 2015). " Kylie Minogue reveals how Michael Hutchence became her archangel". Herald Sun. Retrieved 14 March 2015.  ^ " Kylie Minogue and Dwayne Johnson, aka The Rock, on set of San Andreas on the Gold Coast". News.com.au. News.com.au. 2014. Retrieved 12 June 2014.  ^ " Kylie + Garibay". Spotify. 11 September 2015. Retrieved 11 September 2015.  ^ Lee, Christina (28 February 2015). " Kylie Minogue, Giorgio Moroder & Fernando Garibay
Fernando Garibay
Debuted A New Song In West Hollywood: Watch Snippets". Idolator. Retrieved 14 March 2015.  ^ Murray, Gordon (29 October 2015). "DJ Snake Lands 3 Songs in Hot Dance/Electronic Songs Top 10". Billboard. Retrieved 7 November 2015.  ^ " BBC Radio 4
BBC Radio 4
- Desert Island Discs, Kylie Minogue". Bbc.co.uk. 13 December 2015. Retrieved 18 December 2015.  ^ Vanessa Thorpe (13 December 2015). " Kylie Minogue's partner reads erotic poem to her on Desert Island Discs". The Guardian. Retrieved 18 December 2015.  ^ " Kylie Christmas
Kylie Christmas
– CD and DVD bundle". Warner Music Group. Archived from the original on 3 October 2015. Retrieved 2 October 2015.  ^ Kylie Minogue sing for absolutely fabulous movie on the sun.co.uk ^ " Kylie Christmas: Snow Queen Edition on iTunes". iTunes. Retrieved 4 November 2016.  ^ White, Jack (6 September 2016). " Kylie Minogue is repackaging her holiday album Kylie Christmas". Official Charts. Retrieved 12 October 2016.  ^ " Kylie Minogue signs new record deal with BMG, new album expected this year". officialcharts.com. Retrieved 1 February 2017.  ^ " Kylie Minogue New Album Reunites Pop Princess With Mushroom Group In Australia Mushroom Promotions". Mushroom Promotions. Australia: Mushroom Group. 8 December 2017. Archived from the original on 8 December 2017. Retrieved 8 December 2017.  ^ Daly, Rhian (16 January 2018). " Kylie Minogue teases comeback single 'Dancing' and shares new album tracklist". NME. Retrieved 18 January 2018.  ^ Adams, Cameron (18 January 2018). "First review: Kylie's new single Dancing is country meets club". Herald Sun. Retrieved 18 January 2018.  ^ Dorian, Lynskey (21 May 2012). "The best No 1 records: Kylie Minogue – Can't Get You Out of My Head". The Guardian. Retrieved 22 July 2013.  ^ "100 Best Tracks of the 00s – No. 74 Kylie Minogue – 'Can't Get You Out of My Head". NME. IPC Media. Archived from the original on 14 June 2013. Retrieved 22 August 2013. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ Elan, Priya (3 January 2012). "The Greatest Pop Songs in History – No. 4 : Kylie Minogue, 'Can't Get You Out of My Head'". NME. Archived from the original on 6 September 2014. Retrieved 21 August 2013. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ "Album Review: Kylie Minogue – 'Aphrodite'". Unreality Shout. 3 August 2012. Archived from the original on 14 July 2014. Retrieved 18 December 2012.  ^ a b MacDonald, Fiona (14 January 2013). "The iconic Kylie". Madison. Archived from the original on 23 January 2013.  ^ " Kylie - Kylie Minogue". AllMusic. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ "Rhythm of Love - Kylie Minogue". AllMusic. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ a b c Kylie Minogue >> Overview. AllMusic. ^ Baker and Minogue, Hodder and Stoughton, 2002. p 111. ^ John Walsh. "Lucky in Luck". Vogue. November 1997. ^ a b Cinquemani, Sal (19 November 2003). " Kylie Minogue: Impossible Princess". Slant Magazine. Retrieved 30 January 2009.  ^ " Kylie – Body Language". NME.COM. 12 September 2005. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ " Q magazine
Q magazine
Recordings Of The Year – 2003". Rocklist.net. music.co.uk. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ "" Kylie in Japanese TV – Interview – 22 January 2008"". Youtube.com. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ "X - Kylie Minogue". AllMusic. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ Sendra, Tim. " Aphrodite
Aphrodite
Kylie Minogue". AllMusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved 7 September 2013.  ^ Baker and Minogue, p. 50 ^ Baker and Minogue, p. 165 ^ a b c Copley, p. 128 ^ Baker and Minogue, p. 211. ^ Pryor, Fiona (6 February 2007). "Discovering Kylie's style secrets". BBC
BBC
News. Retrieved 8 August 2009.  ^ Chrissy, Iley (9 July 2009). " Kylie Minogue interview: State of Bliss". Scotland on Sunday. Retrieved 8 August 2009.  ^ Webster, Philip (29 December 2007). " Kylie Minogue and Michael Parkinson lead list with heroes of summer floods". The Times. London. Retrieved 26 March 2008.  ^ a b c d McCabe, Kathy (24 November 2007). " Kylie and Madonna strut a similar stage, but are they poles apart?". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 25 July 2009.  ^ a b Baker and Minogue, p. 58 ^ Kemp, Rob (2004). " Kylie Minogue biography". The New Rolling Stone Album Guide. Archived from the original on 24 December 2007. Retrieved 5 August 2009.  ^ Lottie Anderson (31 October 2002). "Sing out sister". The Guardian. Retrieved 23 February 2014.  ^ Baker, William; Minogue, Kylie (2002). Kylie: La La La. Hodder & Stoughton. p. 211. ISBN 0-340-73440-X.  ^ (in Polish) Kylie Minogue w nowym, seksownym teledysku - 24.pl ^ a b "Perfumed Kylie waxwork unveiled". BBC
BBC
News. 7 October 2007. Retrieved 30 July 2009.  ^ " Kylie Minogue named 'most powerful celebrity in Britain'". London: The Daily Telegraph
The Daily Telegraph
UK. 31 March 2010. Retrieved 31 March 2010.  ^ "The 100 Hottest Women of All-Time". Men's Health. 2011. Retrieved 3 January 2012.  ^ "The Sunday Times Rich List". London: The Sunday Times. May 2011. Archived from the original on 1 August 2016. Retrieved 6 August 2016.  ^ "Paul McCartney tops musicians' rich list. Again". The Guardian. Retrieved 24 February 2015.  ^ Sutherland and Ellis, p. 47 ^ Lucy Ellis, Bryony Sutherland. Kylie "Talking": Kylie Minogue in Her Own Words. Omnibus Press, 2003. ISBN 978-0-7119-9834-6. p. 47 ^ Friday Night with Jonathan Ross, 25 June 2010 ^ "Minogue's cancer shock ends tour". CNN. 17 May 2005. Retrieved 21 January 2007.  ^ a b " Kylie begins cancer treatment". CNN. 19 May 2005. Retrieved 9 December 2006.  ^ "Bracks warns paparazzi to back off". The Age. Australia. 18 May 2005. Retrieved 21 January 2007.  ^ Attard, Monica (22 May 2005). "Peter Carrette and Peter Blunden on Kylie Minogue and the media". ABC Sunday Profile. Retrieved 21 January 2007.  ^ Aiken, Kirsten (22 May 2005). "Media Coverage of Kylie Minogue: Circulation or Compassion?". ABC Radio. Retrieved 21 January 2007.  ^ "No Games appearance, says Kylie". BBC
BBC
News. 30 August 2005. Retrieved 7 August 2009.  ^ a b Moses, Alexa (9 November 2006). "Pop's darling is one busy showgirl". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 21 January 2007.  ^ " Kylie Minogue Fragrance range". Fragrance Direct. 28 February 2011. Archived from the original on 21 February 2011. Retrieved 28 February 2011.  ^ " Kylie says 'I was misdiagnosed'". BBC
BBC
News. 8 April 2008. Retrieved 5 August 2009.  ^ " Kylie has 'respect' for doctors". BBC
BBC
News. 9 April 2008. Retrieved 5 August 2009.  ^ ""X Factor Simon Cowell
Simon Cowell
Earthquake Charity Single To Be REM's Everybody Hurts, Sky Sources Say"". Sky News. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ "Children of the Sea – Child tsunami survivors spread strength and smiles through theatre". Plan-international.org. Retrieved 18 December 2012.  ^ a b " Kylie Minogue and Julia Gillard
Julia Gillard
unite for tsunami fundraiser in Japan". NewsComAu. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ a b " Kylie Minogue Launches Charity Drive For Children". Hollyscoop. Archived from the original on 3 December 2013. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ " Kylie Minogue supports Cannes Aids gal". BBC
BBC
News. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ a b " Kylie Minogue leads stars in breast cancer charity campaign – Telegraph". The Daily Telegraph. London. 28 March 2010. Retrieved 18 December 2012.  ^ " Kylie Minogue celebrates beating breast cancer with charity concert – Dean Piper – Celebs – Mirror.co.uk". Daily Mirror. 17 July 2010. Retrieved 18 December 2012.  ^ "OneNoteAgainstCancer". One Note Against Cancer. 15 April 2014. Archived from the original on 17 April 2014. Retrieved 15 April 2014.  ^ " Kylie Minogue & Olivier Martinez
Olivier Martinez
Split". People. 3 February 2007. Retrieved 23 July 2009.  ^ " Kylie Minogue still loves Andres Velencoso". Standard.  ^ "Q&A: Kylie Minogue Talks First Christmas Album, 'Hating' the Boxes People Put Her In & Her Mistletoe Man ('You Should Love Who You Love')". PrideSource. 6 November 2015. Retrieved 18 December 2015.  ^ Kylie Minogue announces engagement ^ Fernandez, Alexia (3 February 2017). " Kylie Minogue Ends Year-Long Engagement to Fiancé Joshua Sasse". People. United States: Time Inc. Archived from the original on 3 February 2017. Retrieved 3 February 2017.  ^ ""VH1′s 100 Greatest Women In Music [COMPLETE LIST]"". Music News - VH1
VH1
Music. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ "50 Greatest Women of the Video Era". Vh1.com. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ Sunday 18 October 2009. Series 1 Episode 7 T4: Rimmel London Presents: The World's Greatest Pop.... ^ "The Official Singles Charts' biggest selling artists of all time revealed!". Officialcharts.com. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ "BPI – Search >> Kylie Minogue – Artist" Archived 24 September 2009 at the Wayback Machine.. British Phonographic Industry. 1987–present. Retrieved 2 October 2012. ^ "MOST CONSECUTIVE DECADES WITH TOP FIVE ALBUMS (UK) (FEMALE)". Guinnessworldrecords.com. Retrieved 1 January 2011.  ^ "Madonna Tops the List as VH1
VH1
Counts Down Music's '100 Sexiest Artists'". PR Newswire. 18 September 2002. Retrieved 11 June 2013.  ^ a b "Kylie's hailed as a 'pop icon'". Metro. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ " Kylie Minogue Makes Chart-Topping History!". PerezHilton.com. 28 February 2011. Retrieved 11 June 2013.  ^ " Kylie Minogue - Line of Enquiry". BBC
BBC
Radio 2. BBC. Archived from the original on 29 January 2011. Retrieved 29 January 2011.  ^ a b Scatena, Dino (28 July 2012). "Should be so lucky". The Sydney Morning Herald.  ^ "Are you a master of re-invention?". The Sun. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ Dubecki, Larissa (4 November 2006). "The mother of reinventio". The Age.  ^ "The Greatest Pop Songs in History – No. 4 : Kylie Minogue, 'Can't Get You Out of My Head'". NME. 3 January 2012.  ^ " Kylie Minogue's 'Can't Get You Out of My Head' named most-played track of the decade". NME. 31 December 2012.  ^ "Can't Get You Out of My Head". Kylie.com. 17 September 2001. Archived from the original on 27 March 2012. Retrieved 11 June 2013.  ^ " Kylie Officially Honoured as UKS Queen of Singles". Kylie.com. 1 June 2012. Archived from the original on 27 September 2013. Retrieved 11 June 2013.  ^ Sutherland & Ellis, p. 102 ^ [2] Archived 2 January 2010 at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Best of the Aughts: Music Videos". Slant Magazine. 20 January 2010.  ^ Stef, Free Jazz Collective Review, 15 September 2007 ^ Thomas, Holly (29 June 2012). "She should be so lucky! Kylie Minogue is over the moon as she receives Silver Clef award for services to music". Daily Mail. Retrieved 12 May 2017.  ^ "Once upon a time, long before anybody had even heard of Britney, Christina, Jessica or Mandy, Australian singer Kylie Minogue ruled the charts as princess of pop. Back in 1988 her first single, "I Should Be So Lucky", spent five weeks at number one, making her the most successful female artist in the UK charts with 13 successive Top 10 entries. To date, Kylie has spent 217 weeks on the singles charts, notching up 25 Top 20 hits including four number ones. No mean feat in the fickle world of pop where you can be yesterday's news in a matter of months." in "Kylie's back on royal form", Birmingham Post: 5, 8 July 2000. ^ "Kylie's back on royal form". Birmingham Post. 8 July 2000. p. 5.  ^ "Kylie: Goddess of Pop" – Julie Aspinall, 2010 (p.3), ISBN 1921667761 ^ " Kylie Minogue is the goddess of pop". Entertainmentafrica.mobi. Archived from the original on 10 November 2013. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ " Kylie Minogue a Real Pop Goddess". Rhythmscene.com. May 2011. Archived from the original on 9 June 2012. Retrieved 11 June 2013.  ^ " VH1
VH1
Pop Queen Faceoff: The Runner Ups". VH1
VH1
Music. October 2014. Retrieved 24 October 2014.  ^ " Kylie Minogue Net Worth 2012 - Celebrity Net Worth". TheRichest. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ Inner lines: Pg 35 – la la la – Written by William Baker and Kylie Minogue ISBN 0-340-73440-X ^ by Jon O'Brien Kylie Minogue >> The Albums 2000–2010. Retrieved 7 October 2012. AllMusic. ^ Quinn, Karl (31 October 2011). "Wiggles, Kylie to be inducted into ARIA's Hall of Fame". The Sydney Morning Herald. Fairfax Media. Archived from the original on 27 November 2011. Retrieved 27 November 2011.  ^ Chapman, Simon; Holding, Simon; McLeod, Kim; Wakefield, Melanie (May 2005). "Impact of news of celebrity illness on breast cancer screening: Kylie Minogue's breast cancer diagnosis". The Medical Journal of Australia. 183: 247–250.  ^ Kaufman, Donna (27 June 2012). " Kylie Minogue: I Bonded with Giuliana Rancic
Giuliana Rancic
Over Breast Cancer". ^ "The Story of September (Part 1)". YouTube. Retrieved 28 September 2014.  ^ Nissim, Mayer (22 August 2012). "Diana Vickers: 'Next album is between Kylie and Madonna'". Digital Spy. Retrieved 11 April 2013. It's between Kylie and Madonna, but early days. They've been my inspiration. Pop's the way forward, so I'm going to keep it very pop.  ^ Bychawski, Adam (1 December 2008). " Paris Hilton
Paris Hilton
completes Kylie Minogue-influenced second album". NME. Retrieved 14 September 2016.  ^ Nolfi, Joey (8 July 2016). " The Veronicas
The Veronicas
get into the groove on a new, eclectically electronic album". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 14 September 2016. 

Bibliography

Baker, William; Minogue, Kylie (2002). Kylie: La La La. Hodder & Stoughton. ISBN 0-340-73440-X.  Brown, Tony; Kutner, Jon; Warwick, Neil (2002). The Complete Book
Book
of the British Charts Singles and Albums. Omnibus Press. ISBN 0-7119-9075-1.  Copley, Paul (2004). Marketing Communications Management: Concepts and Theories, Cases and Practices. Butterworth-Heinemann. ISBN 978-0-7506-5294-0.  Shuker, Roy (2001). Understanding Popular Music. Routledge, Second Edition. ISBN 978-0-415-23509-9.  Smith, Sean (2014). Kylie. Simon and Schuster. ISBN 1471135802.  Smith, Sean (2002). Kylie Confidential. Michael O'Mara Books Limited. ISBN 1-85479-415-9.  Sutherland, Byrony; Ellis, Lucy (2002). Kylie: Showgirl. Omnibus Press. ISBN 978-0-7119-9294-8. 

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Kylie Minogue.

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Kylie Minogue

Official website Kylie Minogue on IMDb
IMDb

v t e

Kylie Minogue

Albums Singles Songs Videos Tours Filmography Awards and nominations Products

Studio albums

Kylie

The Kylie Collection

Enjoy Yourself Rhythm of Love Let's Get to It Kylie Minogue Impossible Princess Light Years Fever Body Language X Aphrodite Kiss Me Once Kylie Christmas

Snow Queen Edition

Golden

Compilation albums

Greatest Hits Hits+ Confide in Me
Confide in Me
(2001) Greatest Hits (2002) Greatest Hits 87–97 Greatest Hits: 87–99 Artist Collection Ultimate Kylie Confide in Me: The Irresistible Kylie Hits The Best of Kylie Minogue The Abbey Road Sessions Confide in Me
Confide in Me
(2016)

Box sets

The Albums 2000–2010 K25 Time Capsule

Remix albums

Kylie's Remixes Kylie's Remixes: Vol. 2 Kylie's Non-Stop History 50+1 Greatest Remix Hits 1 Greatest Remix Hits 2 Mixes Impossible Remixes Greatest Remix Hits 3 Greatest Remix Hits 4 Boombox 12" Masters – Essential Mixes

Video albums

The Videos Kylie: The Videos The Kylie Collection The Videos 2 On the Go: Live in Japan Let's Get To... The Videos Live! Greatest Hits The Kylie Tapes: 94–98 Intimate and Live Live in Sydney KylieFever2002: Live in Manchester Body Language Live Greatest Hits (2002 version) Greatest Hits 87–97 Greatest Hits: 87–99 Artist Collection Ultimate Kylie Showgirl White Diamond KylieX2008 Hits Aphrodite
Aphrodite
Les Folies: Live in London The Best of Kylie Minogue Kiss Me Once: Live at the SSE Hydro

Live albums

Intimate and Live KylieFever2002 Showgirl Showgirl: Homecoming Live Live in New York Aphrodite
Aphrodite
Les Folies: Live In London Kiss Me Once
Kiss Me Once
Live at the SSE Hydro

Extended plays

Live and Other Sides Other Sides Money Can't Buy Darling Pink Sparkle A Kylie Christmas Performance Sleepwalker Kylie + Garibay

Concert tours

Disco
Disco
in Dream Enjoy Yourself Tour Rhythm of Love Tour Let's Get to It
Let's Get to It
Tour Intimate and Live On a Night Like This KylieFever2002 Showgirl: The Greatest Hits Tour Showgirl: The Homecoming Tour KylieX2008 For You, for Me Aphrodite: Les Folies Tour Anti Tour Kiss Me Once
Kiss Me Once
Tour Kylie Summer 2015 A Kylie Christmas Kylie Presents: Golden Golden Tour

Television and film specials

White Diamond The Kylie Show Aphrodite
Aphrodite
Les Folies: Live in London Kiss Me Once: Live at the SSE Hydro

Acting roles

Charlene Robinson Astrid Peth

Books

Kylie: La La La The Showgirl
Showgirl
Princess K Kylie / Fashion

Perfumes

Darling Sexy Darling Pink Sparkle

Related articles

Dannii Minogue Stock Aitken Waterman Brothers in Rhythm William Baker Steve Anderson The Voice UK
The Voice UK
(3) The Voice Australia
The Voice Australia
(3)

Book Category Portal WikiProject

v t e

Kylie Minogue songs

Singles discography

Kylie

"I Should Be So Lucky" "The Loco-Motion" "Je ne sais pas pourquoi" "It's No Secret" "Got to Be Certain" "Turn It into Love"

Enjoy Yourself

"Hand on Your Heart" "Wouldn't Change a Thing" "Never Too Late" "Tears on My Pillow" "Especially for You"

Rhythm of Love

"Better the Devil You Know" "Step Back in Time" "What Do I Have to Do" "Shocked"

Let's Get to It

"Word Is Out" "Give Me Just a Little More Time" "Finer Feelings" "If You Were with Me Now" "I Guess I Like It Like That"

Greatest Hits

"What Kind of Fool (Heard All That Before)" "Celebration"

Kylie Minogue

"Confide in Me" "Put Yourself in My Place" "Where Is the Feeling?"

Impossible Princess

"Too Far" "Cowboy Style" "Some Kind of Bliss" "Did It Again" "Breathe"

Light Years

"Spinning Around" "On a Night Like This" "Your Disco
Disco
Needs You" "Please Stay" "Butterfly" "Kids"

Fever

"Can't Get You Out of My Head" "In Your Eyes" "Love at First Sight" "Come into My World"

Body Language

"Slow" "Red Blooded Woman" "Chocolate"

Ultimate Kylie

"I Believe in You" "Giving You Up"

X

"2 Hearts" "Wow" "In My Arms" "Speakerphone" "All I See" "The One"

Aphrodite

"All the Lovers" "Get Outta My Way" "Put Your Hands Up (If You Feel Love)" "Aphrodite" "Better than Today"

A Kylie Christmas

"Let It Snow" "Santa Baby"

The Abbey Road Sessions

"Flower"

Kiss Me Once

"Into the Blue" "I Was Gonna Cancel" "Sexercize" "Beautiful"

Kylie + Garibay

"Black and White"

Kylie Christmas

"It's the Most Wonderful Time of the Year" "Santa Claus Is Coming to Town" "Winter Wonderland" "Christmas Wrapping" "Only You" "Every Day's Like Christmas" "I'm Gonna Be Warm This Winter" "2000 Miles" "Have Yourself a Merry Little Christmas" "100 Degrees"

Snow Queen Edition

"Stay Another Day" "At Christmas" "Wonderful Christmastime" "I Wish It Could Be Christmas Everyday" "Christmas Lights" "Everybody's Free (To Feel Good)" "Night Fever"

Golden

"Dancing" "Stop Me from Falling" "Raining Glitter"

Links to related articles

v t e

Stock Aitken Waterman

Mike Stock Matt Aitken Pete Waterman

Notable artists

Kylie Minogue Jason Donovan Rick Astley Bananarama Dead or Alive Mel and Kim Donna Summer Princess Sinitta Divine Sonia Hazell Dean Big Fun Samantha Fox Brother Beyond Lonnie Gordon Mandy Smith Pepsi & Shirlie Sybil

Notable songs

"I Should Be So Lucky" "The Loco-Motion" "Got to Be Certain" "Better the Devil You Know" "Especially for You" "Too Many Broken Hearts" "Never Gonna Give You Up" "Together Forever" "Whenever You Need Somebody" "Take Me To Your Heart "Venus" "Love In The First Degree "I Heard a Rumour" "You Spin Me Round (Like a Record)" "Respectable" "This Time I Know It's for Real" "I Don't Wanna Get Hurt" "Say I'm Your Number One" "Toy Boy" "You Think You're a Man" "I'm So Beautiful" "You'll Never Stop Me Loving You" "Whatever I Do (Wherever I Go)" "Blame It on the Boogie" "Nothing's Gonna Stop Me Now" "The Harder I Try" "Beyond Your Wildest Dreams" "Happenin' All Over Again" "Let It Be" "Ferry Cross the Mersey" "Shattered Glass"

Compilations

The Hit Factory: The Best of Stock Aitken Waterman The Hit Factory
The Hit Factory
Volume 2 The Hit Factory
The Hit Factory
Volume 3 A Ton of Hits: The Very Best of Stock Aitken Waterman The Hit Factory: Pete Waterman's Greatest Hits Stock Aitken Waterman Gold Pete Waterman
Pete Waterman
Presents the Hit Factory

Related articles

List of songs produced by Stock Aitken Waterman Pete Waterman
Pete Waterman
Entertainment Hi-NRG Eurobeat

v t e

UK best-selling albums (by year) (1970–1989)

1970: Bridge over Troubled Water
Bridge over Troubled Water
(Simon & Garfunkel) 1971: Bridge over Troubled Water
Bridge over Troubled Water
(Simon & Garfunkel) 1972: 20 Dynamic Hits (various artists) 1973: Don't Shoot Me I'm Only the Piano Player
Don't Shoot Me I'm Only the Piano Player
(Elton John) 1974: The Singles: 1969–1973 (The Carpenters) 1975: The Best of The Stylistics
The Best of The Stylistics
(The Stylistics) 1976: Greatest Hits (ABBA) 1977: Arrival (ABBA) 1978: Saturday Night Fever
Night Fever
(original soundtrack) 1979: Parallel Lines
Parallel Lines
(Blondie) 1980: Super Trouper (ABBA) 1981: Kings of the Wild Frontier
Kings of the Wild Frontier
(Adam and the Ants) 1982: Love Songs (Barbra Streisand) 1983: Thriller (Michael Jackson) 1984: Can't Slow Down (Lionel Richie) 1985: Brothers in Arms (Dire Straits) 1986: True Blue (Madonna) 1987: Bad (Michael Jackson) 1988: Kylie ( Kylie Minogue) 1989: Ten Good Reasons
Ten Good Reasons
(Jason Donovan)

v t e

Brit Awards

Ceremonies

1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

Current awards

British Album of the Year British Single of the Year British Video of the Year British Producer of the Year British Male Solo Artist British Female Solo Artist British Group British Breakthrough Act International Male Solo Artist International Female Solo Artist International Group Critics' Choice Award Global Success Award Icon Award

Defunct awards

British Live Act British Urban Act British Rock Act British Dance Act British Pop Act International Album International Artist International Solo Artist International Breakthrough Act Best Classical Recording Best Selling Album Best Selling Single Best Comedy Recording Best Soundtrack/Cast Recording Best Selling British Album Act Best Selling Live Act British Non-Musical Recording Best Orchestral Album Best Classical Soloist Album Most Successful Live Act Outstanding Contribution to Music Artist of a Generation Freddie Mercury Award Lifetime Achievement Award Sony Trophy for Technical Excellence Special
Special
Award Special
Special
Recognition Best British Song of 25 Years Best British Album of 30 Years Best Live Performance of 30 Years

Albums

Brit Awards
Brit Awards
2014 Brit Awards
Brit Awards
2015 Brit Awards
Brit Awards
2016 Brit Awards
Brit Awards
2017 Brit Awards
Brit Awards
2018

Related

British Phonographic Industry Classic Brit Awards

Awards for Kylie Minogue

v t e

ARIA Award
ARIA Award
for Single of the Year

"You're the Voice" by John Farnham
John Farnham
(1987) "Beds Are Burning" by Midnight Oil
Midnight Oil
(1988) "Under the Milky Way" by The Church (1989) "Crying in the Chapel" by Peter Blakeley
Peter Blakeley
(1990) "I Don't Wanna Be with Nobody But You" by Absent Friends (1991) "Treaty (Filthy Lucre Remix)" by Yothu Yindi
Yothu Yindi
(1992) "The Day You Went Away" by Wendy Matthews (1993) "The Honeymoon Is Over" by The Cruel Sea (1994) "Tomorrow" by Silverchair
Silverchair
(1995) "Where the Wild Roses Grow" by Nick Cave
Nick Cave
and the Bad Seeds and Kylie Minogue (1996) "Truly Madly Deeply" by Savage Garden
Savage Garden
(1997) "Torn" by Natalie Imbruglia
Natalie Imbruglia
(1998) "The Day You Come" by Powderfinger
Powderfinger
(1999) "Don't Call Me Baby" by Madison Avenue (2000) "My Happiness" by Powderfinger
Powderfinger
(2001) "Can't Get You Out of My Head" by Kylie Minogue (2002) "Born to Try" by Delta Goodrem
Delta Goodrem
(2003) "Are You Gonna Be My Girl" by Jet (2004) "Catch My Disease" by Ben Lee
Ben Lee
(2005) "Black Fingernails, Red Wine" by Eskimo Joe
Eskimo Joe
(2006) "Straight Lines" by Silverchair
Silverchair
(2007) "Sweet About Me" by Gabriella Cilmi
Gabriella Cilmi
(2008) "Walking on a Dream" by Empire of the Sun (2009) "Big Jet Plane" by Angus & Julia Stone (2010) "Somebody That I Used to Know" by Gotye
Gotye
featuring Kimbra
Kimbra
(2011)

v t e

ARIA Award
ARIA Award
for Best Female Artist

Jenny Morris (1987) Jenny Morris (1988) Kate Ceberano
Kate Ceberano
(1989) Kate Ceberano
Kate Ceberano
(1990) Wendy Matthews (1991) Deborah Conway
Deborah Conway
(1992) Wendy Matthews (1993) Wendy Matthews (1994) Tina Arena
Tina Arena
(1995) Christine Anu
Christine Anu
(1996) Monique Brumby
Monique Brumby
(1997) Natalie Imbruglia
Natalie Imbruglia
(1998) Natalie Imbruglia
Natalie Imbruglia
(1999) Kasey Chambers
Kasey Chambers
(2000) Kylie Minogue (2001) Kasey Chambers
Kasey Chambers
(2002) Delta Goodrem
Delta Goodrem
(2003) Kasey Chambers
Kasey Chambers
(2004) Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
(2005) Clare Bowditch
Clare Bowditch
(2006) Missy Higgins
Missy Higgins
(2007) Gabriella Cilmi
Gabriella Cilmi
(2008) Sarah Blasko
Sarah Blasko
(2009) Washington (2010) Kimbra
Kimbra
(2011) Kimbra
Kimbra
(2012) Jessica Mauboy
Jessica Mauboy
(2013) Sia (2014) Courtney Barnett
Courtney Barnett
(2015) Sia (2016)

v t e

Gold Logie Award
Logie Award
for Best Personality on Australian Television

1960s

Graham Kennedy
Graham Kennedy
(1960) Bob Dyer (1961) Lorrae Desmond
Lorrae Desmond
and Tommy Hanlon, Jr. (1962) Michael Charlton (1963) Bobby Limb
Bobby Limb
(1964) Jimmy Hannan (1965) Gordon Chater (1966) Graham Kennedy
Graham Kennedy
and Hazel Phillips (1967) Brian Henderson (1968) Graham Kennedy
Graham Kennedy
(1969)

1970s

Barry Crocker and Maggie Tabberer
Maggie Tabberer
(1970) Gerard Kennedy and Maggie Tabberer
Maggie Tabberer
(1971) Gerard Kennedy (1972) Tony Barber
Tony Barber
(1973) Graham Kennedy
Graham Kennedy
and Pat McDonald (1974) Ernie Sigley and Denise Drysdale
Denise Drysdale
(1975) Norman Gunston and Denise Drysdale
Denise Drysdale
(1976) Don Lane
Don Lane
and Jeanne Little
Jeanne Little
(1977) Graham Kennedy
Graham Kennedy
(1978) Bert Newton
Bert Newton
(1979)

1980s

Mike Walsh (1980) Bert Newton
Bert Newton
(1981) Bert Newton
Bert Newton
(1982) Daryl Somers (1983) Bert Newton
Bert Newton
(1984) Rowena Wallace
Rowena Wallace
(1985) Daryl Somers (1986) Ray Martin (1987) Kylie Minogue (1988) Daryl Somers (1989)

1990s

Craig McLachlan (1990) Steve Vizard
Steve Vizard
(1991) Jana Wendt (1992) Ray Martin (1993) Ray Martin (1994) Ray Martin (1995) Ray Martin (1996) Lisa McCune
Lisa McCune
(1997) Lisa McCune
Lisa McCune
(1998) Lisa McCune
Lisa McCune
(1999)

2000s

Lisa McCune
Lisa McCune
(2000) Georgie Parker (2001) Georgie Parker (2002) Rove McManus
Rove McManus
(2003) Rove McManus
Rove McManus
(2004) Rove McManus
Rove McManus
(2005) John Wood (2006) Kate Ritchie
Kate Ritchie
(2007) Kate Ritchie
Kate Ritchie
(2008) Rebecca Gibney
Rebecca Gibney
(2009)

2010s

Ray Meagher (2010) Karl Stefanovic
Karl Stefanovic
(2011) Hamish Blake
Hamish Blake
(2012) Asher Keddie
Asher Keddie
(2013) Scott Cam
Scott Cam
(2014) Carrie Bickmore
Carrie Bickmore
(2015) Waleed Aly
Waleed Aly
(2016) Samuel Johnson (2017)

Logie Awards

v t e

JC Williamson Award

Edna Edgley (1998) Kenn Brodziak (1998) Googie Withers
Googie Withers
(1999) John McCallum (1999) Ruth Cracknell (2001) Clifford Hocking (2001) Kevin Jacobsen (2002) Graeme Murphy (2002) Wendy Blacklock (2003) John Robertson (2003) John Farnham
John Farnham
(2004) John Sumner (2004) Joan Sutherland
Joan Sutherland
(2005) David Williamson (2005) John Clark (2006) Graeme Bell (2006) Margaret Scott (2007) Barry Tuckwell
Barry Tuckwell
(2007) Sue Nattrass (2008) Barry Humphries
Barry Humphries
(2008) John Bell (2009) Michael Gudinski
Michael Gudinski
(2009) Tony Gould (2010) Brian Nebenzahl (2010) Nancye Hayes
Nancye Hayes
(2011) Toni Lamond (2011) Jill Perryman (2011) Jimmy Little
Jimmy Little
(2012) Katharine Brisbane (2012) Kylie Minogue (2013) David Blenkinsop (2013) John Frost (2014) Paul Kelly (2015) Stephen Page (2016) Richard Tognetti (2017)

v t e

Logie Award
Logie Award
for Best Actress

1970s

Lorraine Bayly
Lorraine Bayly
(1978) Lorraine Bayly
Lorraine Bayly
(1979)

1980s

Paula Duncan (1980) Paula Duncan (1981) Val Lehman (1982) Rowena Wallace
Rowena Wallace
(1983) Rowena Wallace
Rowena Wallace
(1984) Anne Tenney (1985) Anne Tenney (1986) Kylie Minogue (1987) Kylie Minogue (1988) Annie Jones (1989)

1990s

Rachel Friend (1990) Georgie Parker (1991) Georgie Parker (1992) Georgie Parker (1993) Sonia Todd (1994) Lisa McCune
Lisa McCune
(1995) Lisa McCune
Lisa McCune
(1996) Lisa McCune
Lisa McCune
(1997) Lisa McCune
Lisa McCune
(1998) Lisa McCune
Lisa McCune
(1999)

2000s

Lisa McCune
Lisa McCune
(2000) Georgie Parker (2001) Libby Tanner (2002) Libby Tanner (2003) Lisa Chappell (2004) Bec Cartwright (2005) Kate Ritchie
Kate Ritchie
(2006) Kate Ritchie
Kate Ritchie
(2007) Kate Ritchie
Kate Ritchie
(2008) Rebecca Gibney
Rebecca Gibney
(2009)

2010s

Rebecca Gibney
Rebecca Gibney
(2010) Asher Keddie
Asher Keddie
(2011) Asher Keddie
Asher Keddie
(2012) Asher Keddie
Asher Keddie
(2013) Asher Keddie
Asher Keddie
(2014) Asher Keddie
Asher Keddie
(2015) Jessica Marais
Jessica Marais
(2016)

Logie Awards

v t e

Glamour Awards Woman of the Year

Christina Aguilera
Christina Aguilera
(2004) Rachel Stevens
Rachel Stevens
(2005) Somaly Mam
Somaly Mam
(2006) Victoria Beckham
Victoria Beckham
(2007) Kylie Minogue (2009) Cheryl Cole (2010) Selena Gomez
Selena Gomez
(2012) Lady Gaga
Lady Gaga
(2013) Lupita Nyong'o
Lupita Nyong'o
(2014)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 69117273 LCCN: n91121538 ISNI: 0000 0000 8016 2464 GND: 123191645 SELIBR: 352138 SUDOC: 07335385X BNF: cb139214226 (data) BIBSYS: 2026602 MusicBrainz: 2fddb92d-24b2-46a5-bf28-3aed46f4684c NLA: 35174626 NKC: ola2002153398 BNE: XX1033169 SN

.