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The majority of Fear of Flying was co-written and co-produced by Mýa and many of the album's songs were about female empowerment.Mýa, who did some writing on her 1998 eponymous debut album, was heavily involved in the production of Fear of Flying, from writing and recording to producing, mixing, and mastering.Although Fear of Flying was received with mixed reviews, the album was a critical and commercial success; catapulting her career into superstardom.Fear of Flying hit as nearly hard as her debut, staying on the Billboard 200 chart for 52 consecutive weeks.
With the success of "Case of the Ex", Interscope re-released Fear of Flying on November 7, 2000, with a revised track listing featuring two new songs, including the third single "Free" (which was previously on the Bait soundtrack) and a new track titled "Again & Again".
nk on the remake of Labelle's 1975 hit "Lady Marmalade". It topped the Billboard Hot 100 chart in its eighth week, spending five consecutive weeks at No. "Lady Marmalade" became the third airplay-only track in the history of the chart to make it to the top.
Lady Marmalade was produced by hip-hip producers Missy Elliott and Rockwilder and released as the first single from the Moulin Rouge! Since Billboard changed the eligibility rule in December 1998 to include all songs regardless of retail availability, only Aaliyah's "Try Again" (Blackground/Virgin) in June 2000 and "Angel" by Shaggy featuring Rayvon (MCA) March 2001 have made it to No. Of the three tracks to now achieve this feat, "Marmalade" makes it to the top with the highest audience total (111 million listeners). 1, while "Try" had 92 million in its sole week at the top.
"Free" was even more pop-friendly and became quite successful on MTV's TRL and at pop radio.
Fear of Flying earned Mýa a Soul Train Music Award nomination for R&B/Soul Album – Female and a UK MOBO nomination for Best Album in 2001.