It was a close match for all, but in Round 1 of March Music Madness, the Backstreet Boys' 'I Want It That Way' pulled a last minute win against New Kids on the Block's 'Step by Step.' Fans voted wildly up until the final seconds of the song battle, resulting in BSB's hit single getting 59.09% of the votes. Meanwhile, Whitney Houston's 'I Will Always Love You' held a steady lead over Celine Dion's 'My Heart Will Go On' throughout Round 1 of the competition. In a duel between two of the greatest pop vocalists of all time, Whitney came through with the win. Now we're faced with an unexpected but interesting match to vote on in our quest to find the Greatest Pop Song of the Modern Era: 'I Want It That Way' vs. 'I Will Always Love You'!
Backstreet Boys - Page 3
New Kids on the Block and the Backstreet Boys are two of the biggest boy bands of all time, and songs highlighted here as part of March Music Madness are arguably their most successful songs. 'Step by Step' hit a chord with early '90s pop fans, while 'I Want It That Way' made its mark in the late '90s. Will it be 'Step by Step' that moves on to the next round in our Greatest Pop Song of the Modern era bracket, or will it be 'I Want It That Way'?
Backstreet Boy Nick Carter penned a triumphant memoir, 'Facing the Music and Living to Talk About It,' which addresses his battle with substance abuse and addiction issues. He delves deep into his problems and shares his story in the book. It's a page-turner for pop music fans, and for fans of Carter himself, and guess what? PopCrush is
Nick Carter is opening up about a very dark time of his life in a new memoir titled, 'Facing the Music and Living to Talk About It.' As a core member of the Backstreeet Boys for almost 20 years, he reached fame as a young teen, and struggled with drug and alcohol abuse during the pinnacle of his career. But, he says he only has himself to blame for what happened.
Backstreeet Boy Nick Carter is clean and sober. The singer dishes about his substance abuse in his new memoir 'Facing the Music and Living to Talk About It.' In the book, he sorta blames socialite and famous-for-being-famous diva Paris Hilton, who is trying to reinvent herself as a DJ, for his drug problems and for being a bad influence.