[Oricon Weekly] Bad Ass Temple, Yuma Uchida and more top this week’s charts

We’re back with a new Oricon Weekly roundup.

This article covers the 4th week of November – which includes singles and albums released between 25/11/2019 and 01/12/2019.

Let’s take a look at the data. 

Oricon Weekly Album Ranking

#1

NEW ENTRY: Bad Ass Temple “Bad Ass Funky Sounds”

Bad Ass Temple‘s debut mini-album, Bad Ass Funky Sounds, is just 998 copies shy of earning a Gold Record certification by RIAJ. The mini-album was extremely well received, selling 99,002 copies, taking this release to the coveted #1.

Congratulations are in order!

#13

Dotsuitare Honpo “Ah, Osaka dreamin’ night”

Dotsuitare Honpo‘s Ah, Osaka dreamin’ night rises on the charts after 5 weeks residing on it. The mini-album jumps from #17 to #13 after selling a bit under 10,000 copies in the past week. 

#18

NEW ENTRY: Stellar CROWS with AKANE “Cheers, Big Ears!”

Stellar CROWS with AKANE‘s Cheers, Big Ears! grabs a spot at #18, after selling a bit over 7,300 copies.

#47

NEW ENTRY: RUBIA Leopard “DIG-ROCK RUBIA Leopard Vol.2”

RUBIA Leopard‘s newest album, DIG-ROCK RUBIA Leopard Vol.2, manages to grab a spot within top 50. A bit over 1,400 copies were enough to rank at #47.

Oricon Weekly Single Ranking

#8

NEW ENTRY: Yuma Uchida “Rainbow”

Yuma Uchida‘s latest single, Rainbow, was well received, something that translated into a solid first week of sales. The single sold 13,062 copies, more than enough to grab a spot at #8.

#16

NEW ENTRY: MooNs “Dancing Dancing”

MooNs‘ new single Dancing Dancing, is ranked at #16, after a consistent first week of sales. Dancing Dancing sold 7,206 copies.

#25

NEW ENTRY:  Ryuseitai & Switch “Ensemble stars! Ending theme Vol.4″

Ensemble stars! Ending theme Vol.4, release featuring new songs by Ryuseitai and Switch, is ranked at #25 after selling 4,569 copies.

#46

NEW ENTRY: Hyorotto Danshi “Kimi wa Sirius”

Hyorotto Danshi (Koutaro Nishiyama and Yuichiro Umehara)’s new single, Kimi wa Sirius, takes a spot at #47 after selling a bit over 1,400 copies.

If there aren’t sales figures on the prints we’ve posted, it’s because the music label behind that artist doesn’t want to disclose that information. It happens often with the Daily rankings. The Oricon charts depicted here only count physical copies. Digital figures are featured on a different chart.

SOURCE: Oricon – Singles / Albums

Comment