Seven Nation Army
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Seven Nation Army

"Seven Nation Army"
Single by The White Stripes
from the album Elephant
"Good To Me"
Released March 2003
Recorded April 2002
Studio Toe Rag Studios (London)
Length 3:52
Jack White
Jack White
The White Stripes singles chronology
"Candy Cane Children"
"Seven Nation Army"
"I Just Don't Know What to Do with Myself"
Music video
"Seven Nation Army" on YouTube

"Seven Nation Army" (also stylized as "7 Nation Army") is a song by American rock duo the White Stripes. It was released as the lead single from their fourth studio album, Elephant, in March 2003, and reached number one on the Alternative Songs chart --maintaining that position for three weeks. It also became the third best-performing song of the decade on the same chart. It was well received commercially as well, and won the Grammy Award for Best Rock Song.

The song is known for its underlying riff, which plays throughout most of the song. Although it sounds like a bass guitar (an instrument the group had never previously used), the sound is actually created by running Jack White's semi-acoustic, 1950s-style Kay Hollowbody guitar through a DigiTech Whammy pedal set down an octave. A combination of the song's popularity, recognizable riff, and defiant lyrics led to it becoming the band's signature song. Often ranked as one of the greatest songs of the 2000s,[3] it has been used widely at sporting events and political protests internationally.


Jack White has stated that he was saving the song's guitar riff in case he was ever asked to do a James Bond theme song. Eventually White concluded that such an offer was unlikely and decided to incorporate the riff into a song instead[4] (White would later perform, with Alicia Keys, the song "Another Way to Die" for the 2008 Bond film Quantum of Solace). The title of the track comes from what Jack White used to call The Salvation Army as a child.[5] The track was named as such as a placeholder before any lyrics were written; however, the name stuck and thus was released as such.[4]

Billboard called the song a "sparse affair led by a simple bassline (actually played on guitar, with an octave effect), and is much more of a straightforward rock song" than "Fell in Love with a Girl."[6]

Music video

The video, directed by Alex and Martin, consists of one seemingly continuous shot through a kaleidoscopic tunnel of mirrored black, white and red triangles, touching on Jack's love of the number three. The triangle slides alternate between images of Jack or Meg playing, interspersed with marching skeletons and an elephant, referring to the name of the album "Seven Nation Army" appeared on. The speed at which the triangles move forward through the tunnel speeds up and slows down in unison with the dynamics of the song. During the video, when the song begins to intensify, the lights in surrounding the triangles flash and other effects build up as well.

Single track listing

  1. "Seven Nation Army" (Jack White)
  2. "Good to Me" (Brendan Benson/Jason Falkner)
  3. "Black Jack Davey" (Traditional)

The 7" single only contains the first two tracks.



"Seven Nation Army" received widespread critical acclaim. Remarking on the White Stripe's reputation as a "garage rock" band, Billboard wrote that even "adventurous rock programmers might want to join the 'Army.'"[6] AllMusic described the song as "breathtaking," writing that it delivers "some of the fiercest blues-punk of the White Stripes' career."[7] The New Yorker would eventually note that the main guitar riff "might be the second-best-known guitar phrase in popular music, after the one from 'Satisfaction.'" [8]

The song featured on many "best-of" lists. In 2004, "Seven Nation Army" ranked No. 3 on the Pazz & Jop critics' poll, conducted by the U.S. music magazine The Village Voice.

It was No. 6 on Rolling Stone's 2009 list of the 50 Best Songs of the Decade.[9], and No. 5 on NME's 2005 ranking of the 50 Greatest Tracks Of The Decade.[10] The U.S. website Consequence of Sound named "Seven Nation Army" as its top rock track of the 2000s[11], as did Boston's WFNX Radio.[12] It was also ranked No. 1 on Rhapsody's list of the Top 100 Tracks of the Decade.[13] The song was listed at No. 30 on Pitchfork Media's top 500 songs of the 2000s, and at No. 2 in Observer Music Monthly's top 75 songs of the decade. It ranked No. 2 on Channel V Australia's top 1000 songs of the 2000s.

It was voted No. 6 in Detroit's 100 Greatest Songs, a 2016 project by the Detroit Free Press.[14]

In March 2005, Q magazine ranked "Seven Nation Army" at No. 8 in its list of the 100 Greatest Guitar Tracks.[15] It was also called the 75th greatest hard rock song by VH1. In May 2008, Rolling Stone placed the song at No. 21 in its list of the 100 Greatest Guitar Songs of All Time.[16]

In October 2011, NME placed "Seven Nation Army" at No. 23 on its 150 Best Tracks of the Past 15 Years.[17]

"Seven Nation Army" ranked No. 20 in the 2009 Hottest 100 of All Time poll conducted by the Australian rock-radio network Triple J.

On Rolling Stone's updated version of its The 500 Greatest Songs of All Time in 2010, "Seven Nation Army" was listed at No. 286.[18]

In February 2013, listeners to BBC Radio 6 Music placed the song at No. 6 on "6 Music's 100 Greatest Hits," reflecting the top songs released in the station's lifetime.[19]


Sporting events

The song is played after every goal scored by Bayern Munich at the Allianz Arena

The song is very popular in European football stadiums, even becoming the unofficial anthem of Italy's World Cup win in 2006 (in Italy known as "the Po Po Po song") and was used in both Euro 2008, when the teams walked onto the pitch at the start of the game[20] and in Euro 2012, U-21 Euro 2013 and Euro 2016, when it was played when a goal was scored. It all started when supporters of Club Brugge K.V. began chanting it in 2003 and subsequently Club Brugge K.V. began playing it in Jan Breydel Stadium during matches after every goal the home team scored. After Brugge hosted A.S. Roma in a UEFA Cup match on February 15, 2006, the Italian side brought the song back home with them and it began to be played inside the stadium. By the time the World Cup had begun in June, the song had become the national team's unofficial anthem.[21]

At the 2018 World Cup the guitar riff is played at every game when the players take the pitch.

In response to the song's popularity in Italy, Jack White said:

I am honored that the Italians have adopted this song as their own... Nothing is more beautiful than when people embrace a melody and allow it to enter the pantheon of folk music. As a songwriter it is something impossible to plan. Especially in modern times. I love that most people who are chanting it have no idea where it came from. That's folk music.[22]

Falkirk fans have also taken to singing the main riff whenever they win a corner to the words "We're the navy blue army". Oldham fans also use the chorus, singing "we're following Oldham" to it. The song is also sung by Sheffield United, who sing "we're the red and white army"; their main rivals, Sheffield Wednesday, subsequently changed the lyrics into their own chant, "dirty red and white bastards", sung to taunt their rivals or, increasingly, any other team that plays in red. Also they sing, "Ohhhh Forestieri", after the famous Owls Striker who has a bike and Wednesday shin pads.

The song is also played at home games of La Liga team Atletico Madrid[23] and A-League team Melbourne Victory following a team goal, with the song becoming an almost unofficial anthem for the club's fans.[24][25][26] The song was also chosen by the newly formed Western Sydney Wanderers FC as their goal scoring music. The club did not know the song was already connected to Melbourne Victory, and once the Wanderers active support group the Red & Black Bloc informed the club they stopped using the song. Fans of Premier League clubs generally chant to the riff of this song using the five-syllable name of a footballer who plays for them, especially after said footballer scores a goal during the match.

Every time the German club Bayern Munich score, a remixed version of the song is played. Also the song was played every time a team scored a goal in the Amsterdam Arena at the 2013 UEFA Europa League Final, in Wembley Stadium for the 2013 UEFA Champions League Final, which Bayern Munich won 2-1 against Borussia Dortmund. And in the 2013 UEFA Super Cup the song was played again, every time a team scored a goal, which saw Bayern Munich win the match against Chelsea, in a penalty shooutout 5-4, after the match ended 2-2 in normal and extra time.

Also there became present in the final instances of the UEFA Champions League 2013-2014, being sung by the fans of Real Madrid in the celebration later to that were gaining the tenth European Cup. And in the celebration later to the conquest of the eleventh European Cup in the final of the UEFA Champions League 2015-2016.

Darts player Michael van Gerwen uses the song as his walk-on song. Fans asked him to change his walk-on song from "Breathe" by The Prodigy, and Sky Sports chose Seven Nation Army, and the darts audience took an immediate liking to it, chanting his name to the beat of the song.[27]

The song has also become increasingly popular at American college football games, being used at many large venues throughout the country.[28] Introduction of the song to college football can be traced to the Penn State football program, where in 2006 the communication and media director, Guido D'Elia, was inspired after hearing a Public Radio International story about A.S. Roma's use of the song. At about the same time, Arrangers' Publishing Company began to sell sheet music of the song for marching bands and by January 2012 had sold around 2,000 copies.[21] The University of Southern California marching band plays the song in reference to quarterback Matt Barkley's jersey number 7[]. The Oregon Marching Band plays the tune every time the Oregon Ducks Football defense comes onto the field during football games. The song can also be heard at all home games of traditional rivals Ohio State and Michigan before kickoff following a home team score.[21]

The song has been used since 2011 as the official hype song of the Baltimore Ravens.[29] During the 2012 season, it was cited in an ESPN story declaring M&T Bank Stadium the top home field advantage in the NFL.[30] During Super Bowl XLVII, Ravens fans could be heard chanting the song as the power went out during live TV coverage in the third quarter.[31]

It has been used by the Baltimore Orioles since the 2012 season, being heard during key moments in games during and since.

At many college and some pro American football games, the seven note hollow-body guitar sequence that is repeated throughout most of the song can be heard spontaneously chanted (wordlessly) by the fans, with no accompaniment from the official stadium audio system. It is also played before tip-off at New York Knicks games.

The song is also used at college basketball games in the United States at schools such as NC State University, Saint Louis University, West Virginia University, Wichita State Shockers men's basketball (Wichita State University) and Butler University.[]

The song was played at the Nassau Veterans Memorial Coliseum when the New York Islanders are on the power play.

In November 2013, the song replaced Bon Jovi's "This Is Our House" as the goal song of the New Jersey Devils. The change came after a fan vote in response to the controversial replacement of Gary Glitter's Rock and Roll" with "This Is Our House", due to concerns by team staff surrounding a mocking "Hey, you suck!" chant done to the former.[32][33][34]

The song has been used in the hype videos played before each Miami Heat home game in the 2012-13 and 2013-14 seasons. The famous underlying riff of the song is also sung frequently by Heat fans as a chant. After the Heat's popularization of the song's main riff as a "battle cry", many other NBA teams have started using it for the same effect, and it is now in essence the NBA "battle song". During the 2013 NBA Finals 3rd game between the San Antonio Spurs and the Heat, Spurs fans used the chant when they won the game to mock the Heat's use of the song in their hype video.[35] The fans also used the chant in game 5 of the 2014 NBA Finals, also against the Heat, when the Spurs won the NBA championship in five games.[36]

The song was played in-between innings during the 2012-2013 home games of the Los Angeles Dodgers. The accompanying hype video takes inspiration from the Seven Nation Army music video and ends with baseball gloved hands making the famous LA sign. The Dodgers, and many other teams, have copied it from fans of the Baltimore Orioles, who are known to chant the signature guitar riff during home games at Camden Yards.

During the episode of WWE Raw the night after WrestleMania 32 in Dallas, Texas, as well as on the same show two weeks later in London, England, the crowd chanted wrestler Enzo Amore's name in tune with the guitar riff, singing, "Ohhhhhh, En-zo A-moooooo-re!" 8 years earlier, on an episode of Raw emanating from Italy, the riff was chanted wordlessly by a raucous crowd during the debut match of fellow wrestler Santino Marella. On the Raw after WrestleMania 34 in New Orleans, the crowd chanted wrestler Elias' signature catchphrase in tune to the riff, singing, "Ohhhhhh, Walk With E-liiiiii-as!".

The song is also the entrance music of middleweight boxing champion Gennady Golovkin.

The song is played regularly at Matchroom boxing events organised by UK boxing promoter Eddie Hearn. This has subsequently resulted in the popular chant "ohhhh Anthony Joshua'' whenever WBA, IBF & WBO Heavyweight Champion Anthony Joshua is fighting. The popularity of the chant is amplified by Joshua's ability to draw large crowds, notably selling out Wembley Stadium and the principality stadium.

Following the 2016 Italian Grand Prix Italian speaking German Formula One driver Nico Rosberg led the crowd, known as the Tifosi, in singing the main riff of the song during the podium celebrations.[37]

The song was used many times during the baseball documentary 10th Inning by Ken Burns.

Starting in October 2017, the Philadelphia Flyers began using the song as the second part of their goal song mash-up.

The song was used when teams walked out during the 2018 FIFA World Cup in Russia

Hamburg Port Anniversary celebration

On May 9, 2014, during the 825th Hamburg Port Anniversary celebration, the cruise ship MSC Magnifica used the ship's horns to blast the song while entering the harbor. The event was filmed and subsequently posted to YouTube.[38]

"Oh Jeremy Corbyn" and subsequent response

Following a speech by Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn at Wirral Live music festival at Tranmere Rovers' ground on May 20, 2017, supporters in the audience began to chant Corbyn's name to the tune of the song's riff. This was repeated on several occasions in the run-up to the British general election 2017, and afterwards at the 2017 Glastonbury Festival, where Corbyn appeared on the Pyramid stage.[39] At a People's Assembly protest on July 1, alternative rock band Wolf Alice performed a version of this song.[40] The increasing popularity of the chant prompted the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club to reissue guidance ahead of the 2017 Wimbledon Tennis Championships advising spectators not to use the chant during tennis matches. The AELTC warned that to do so would violate rules on "any objects or clothing bearing political statements".[41]

As a direct result of the Corbyn campaign, Seven Nation Army saw an increase in streams of 16,893%, according to music streaming website Deezer.[42]

In response to the popularity of the chant, many members of the Conservative Party attempted find a Tory alternative. During the 2017 Conservative Party Conference, it was widely reported that activists were heard chanting "Oh, David Davis!" to the tune of Seven Nation Army, in support of Davis' rumoured leadership bid against incumbent Prime Minister, Theresa May.[43]


Cover versions

The song has been covered by blues musician C. W. Stoneking as well as the country group The Oak Ridge Boys (with bass singer Richard Sterban singing the original guitar riffs),[62]funk metal band Living Colour, rock supergroup Audioslave, indie band Hard-Fi, alternative rock band The Flaming Lips, English indie singer Kate Nash, British soul singer Alice Russell, hard rock band The Pretty Reckless, heavy metal band Metallica and Argentine electrotango band Tanghetto. It was covered by Haley Reinhart for Scott Bradlee's Postmordern Jukebox in a 1920s style. The song has been remixed by The Glitch Mob as well, which was used in the first trailer for the 2016 video game Battlefield 1. It has also been covered by James Valentine leading guitar of Maroon 5 during their Overexposed Tour in 2012. The song was also covered by KT Tunstall (as a medley with her own "Black Horse and the Cherry Tree") on her 2013 Invisible Empire/Crescent Moon tour. European fans of the English pop star Robbie Williams frequently chant the song's riff both before and during a concert; renowned for his call and response relationship with his audience, Williams often improvises lyrics relating to the city in which he is performing, backed by the audience's riff. Thrash metal band Sepultura used the main riff as an outro on Zombie Ritual, a cover by Death (metal band).

Ben l'Oncle Soul version

"Seven Nation Army"
Single by Ben l'Oncle Soul
from the album Ben l'Oncle Soul
Released March 8, 2010 (promo)
September 24, 2010 (CD Maxi)
Format Digital download, CD single
Recorded 2009-2010
Genre soul, funk
Length 2:57
Label Motown Records
Jack White
Guillaume Poncelet, Gabin Lesieur
Ben l'Oncle Soul singles chronology
"Seven Nation Army"

The French soul singer Ben l'Oncle Soul covered the song on his self-titled album Ben l'Oncle Soul. The album had commercial success and "Seven Nation Army" became the debut single from the album and Ben l'Oncle Soul's first international hit charting in Germany, Netherlands, Switzerland, also reaching number 16 on the Belgian (Wallonia) charts. The version was also included in a number of compilations including NRJ Hits 2010 Vol. 2 on Warner Records and Les hits de l'été 2010 on Universal Music Group label.

Chart performance

Charts (2011) Peak
Belgium (Ultratop 50 Wallonia)[63] 16
Germany (Official German Charts)[64] 51
Netherlands (Single Top 100)[65] 57
Switzerland (Schweizer Hitparade)[66] 54

Marcus Collins version

"Seven Nation Army"
Single by Marcus Collins
from the album Marcus Collins
"Break These Chains"
Released March 4, 2012
Format Digital download, CD single
Recorded 2011-12
Genre Pop, soul, funk
Length 2:56
Label RCA Records
Jack White
Matt Furmidge, Alex Smith, Brian Rawling
Marcus Collins singles chronology
"Wishing on a Star"
"Seven Nation Army"
Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Digital Spy 3/5 stars[67]

British singer and The X Factor runner-up Marcus Collins covered the song as his debut single, in a version based on the cover by Ben l'Oncle Soul. It was released in the United Kingdom on March 4, 2012, a week prior to his debut album Marcus Collins.

Revealing that he has received a lot of abuse from White Stripes fans, Collins said: "I know I can't please everyone. A lot of people have got opinions on it, but they can always listen to the White Stripes version. Why are they listening to me if they don't like it? Listen to the original if you don't like my singing. It's just the X Factor connection but, you know, why are people kicking off about it now?"[68]

A music video to accompany the release of "Seven Nation Army" was first released onto YouTube on February 16, 2012 at a total length of two minutes and fifty-eight seconds.[69] Critically, Lewis Corner of Digital Spy noted the "distinctive soul-pop" vocals showcased by Collins and wrote that, "Truth be told, we wish he'd fought a little harder to get one those eight original compositions he has on his forthcoming record out first."[67]

Track listing

1."Seven Nation Army"2:56
2."Break These Chains"2:27

Chart performance

Chart (2012) Peak
Hungary (Rádiós Top 40)[70] 13
Ireland (IRMA)[71] 51
Scotland (Official Charts Company)[72] 9
UK Singles (Official Charts Company)[73] 9

Release history

Country Date Format Label
United Kingdom March 4, 2012[74][75] Digital download, CD single RCA Records

In popular culture

In 2016, EA used the Glitch Mob remix of this song in a trailer advertising Battlefield 1, resparking the popularity of the song.

External links


  1. ^ Maginnis, Tom. "Seven Nation Army - The White Stripes". AllMusic. Retrieved 2018. 
  2. ^ Angermiller, Michele Amabile (August 14, 2015). "Watch Haley Reinhart & Postmodern Jukebox's Jazzy 'Seven Nation Army' Cover". Billboard. Retrieved 2018. 
  3. ^ "Top Songs of the 2000s". Retrieved 2017. 
  4. ^ a b Martin, Dan. "20 Things You Might Not Know About 'Seven Nation Army'". NME. Retrieved 2015. 
  5. ^ "True believers: The White Stripes live out their rock-and-roll fantasy". Boston Phoenix. April 17, 2003. Archived from the original on October 9, 2015. Retrieved 2008. 
  6. ^ a b Taylor, Chuck (March 29, 2003), "Seven Nation Army (Music release)". Billboard. 115 (13):32
  7. ^ Phares, Heather (date unknown), "Elephant". AllMusic. Retrieved March 16, 2015.
  8. ^ Wilkinson, Alec. "Jack White's Infinite Imagination". The New Yorker. Retrieved 2018. 
  9. ^ Hermes, Will; Hoard, Christian; Rosen, Jody; Sheffield, Rob (December 24, 2009), "50 Best Songs of the Decade". Rolling Stone. (1094/1095):59-62
  10. ^ (2005). "The Greatest Tracks Of The Decade 1996-2006". Retrieved 2007. 
  11. ^ "Seven Nation Army by The White Stripes Songfacts". 
  12. ^ WFNX's top 101 songs of the decade Boston Phoenix. Retrieved February 5, 2009.
  13. ^ Editorial, Rhapsody (December 9, 2009). "Top 100 Tracks of the Decade - Rhapsody SoundBoard". Archived from the original on February 20, 2012. Retrieved 2010. 
  14. ^ Brian McCollum (2016). "Detroit Free Press - Detroit's 100 Greatest Songs". Retrieved 2018. 
  15. ^ (2005). "Q magazine - 100 Greatest Guitar Tracks Ever!". Retrieved 2007. 
  16. ^ "Rolling Stone's 100 Greatest Guitar Songs Of All Time". May 30, 2008. 
  17. ^ "150 Best Tracks Of The Past 15 Years - NME". October 6, 2011. 
  18. ^ [1] Archived June 29, 2010, at the Wayback Machine.
  19. ^ "6 Music's 100 Greatest Hits - 6 Music's 100 Greatest Hits: The Top 100 - BBC Radio 6 Music". BBC. 
  20. ^ The guitar riff is used as the entrance music as both teams enter the pitch at all games of the 2018 FIFA World Cup. Seven Nation Army: the indiest football anthem ever?,
  21. ^ a b c Siegel, Alan (January 13, 2012). "How The Song "Seven Nation Army" Conquered The Sports World". Retrieved 2012. 
  22. ^ "A "Seven Nation Army" Can't Hold Back Italian Soccer". Rogue Digital, LLC. July 13, 2006. Retrieved 2012. 
  23. ^ "Fernando Torres marca el gol 100 con la camiseta del Atlético de Madrid". YouTube. Retrieved 2016. 
  24. ^ Pellizzeri, Teo. "Live A-League: Melbourne Victory v Adelaide United". The Age. Fairfax Media. Retrieved 2015. 
  25. ^ "Woah Woah Woah". FanChants. Retrieved 2015. 
  26. ^ "FAIRYTALE START FOR THE SOCCEROOS". The Turf. Retrieved 2015. 
  27. ^ "Michael van Gerwen: Is Mighty Mike the next dominant force?". BBC. July 18, 2013. Retrieved 2013. 
  28. ^ "Masoud: This is what college football is all about (Sept. 12) - Irish Football - The Observer - University of Notre Dame and Saint Mary's College". Archived from the original on April 3, 2012. 
  29. ^ Wilt, Zach. ""Seven-Nation Army" is Ravens new in-game chant - Baltimore Sports Report". 
  30. ^ "Toughest venues: Scoreboard, baby". Retrieved 2012. 
  31. ^ Jones, Lindsay H. (February 3, 2013). "Superdome goes dark during Super Bowl XLVII". USA Today. Retrieved 2013. 
  32. ^ "NJ Devils fans boo new Bon Jovi goal song, yearn for Gary Glitter". Puck Daddy. Yahoo! Sports. Retrieved 2013. 
  33. ^ "Devils change goal song, ask for replacement suggestions; What would you pick instead of Gary Glitter?". Retrieved 2013. 
  34. ^ "Seven Nation Army voted new goal song". New Jersey Devils. November 2, 2013. Retrieved 2014. 
  35. ^ "Spurs fans trol job Seven Nation Army Chant". 
  36. ^ DavoBirminghamNBA (June 16, 2014). "Spurs fans do the "Seven Nation Army" again - Gm 5, 2014 Finals" – via YouTube. 
  37. ^ "F1 » F1 Italian GP: Rosberg revels in 'unbelievable' first Monza win ND MSO". September 4, 2016. Retrieved 2016. 
  38. ^ bensch777 (May 10, 2014). "MSC Magnifica spielt Happy Birthday & Seven Nation Army" – via YouTube. 
  39. ^ "Oh, Jeremy Corbyn!': how the Labour chant all started". The Guardian. London, UK. June 12, 2017. Retrieved 2017. 
  40. ^ "Watch Wolf Alice cover 'Oh Jeremy Corbyn' at anti-Tory demonstration". Dork Magazine. Hastings, UK. July 1, 2017. Retrieved 2017. 
  41. ^ "Wimbledon warns supporters against political chants and slogans amid fears of outbreak of Corbynism". The Telegraph. London, UK. June 30, 2017. Retrieved 2017. 
  42. ^ "White Stripes' 'Seven Nation Army' streams up 16,893% following Glastonbury Corbyn chants". NME. London, UK. June 29, 2017. Retrieved 2017. 
  43. ^ "Tories are trying to sing the Oh Jeremy Corbyn song, but there's one major problem". The Independent. London, UK. October 2, 2017. Retrieved 2017. 
  44. ^ " - The White Stripes - 7 Nation Army". ARIA Top 50 Singles. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  45. ^ " - The White Stripes - 7 Nation Army" (in German). Ö3 Austria Top 40. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  46. ^ "MuchMusic (Canada) Weekly Singles Charts for 2003". Retrieved 2018. 
  47. ^ " - The White Stripes - 7 Nation Army" (in French). Les classement single. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  48. ^ " - The White Stripes - 7 Nation Army". GfK Entertainment Charts. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  49. ^ "The Irish Charts - Search Results - 7 Nation Army". Irish Singles Chart. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  50. ^ " - The White Stripes - 7 Nation Army". Top Digital Download. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  51. ^ "Official Scottish Singles Sales Chart Top 100". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  52. ^ " - The White Stripes - 7 Nation Army". Swiss Singles Chart. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  53. ^ "Official Singles Chart Top 100". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  54. ^ "Official Independent Singles Chart Top 50". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  55. ^ "The White Stripes Chart History (Hot 100)". Billboard. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  56. ^ "The White Stripes Chart History (Alternative Songs)". Billboard. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  57. ^ "The White Stripes Chart History (Hot Rock Songs)". Billboard. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  58. ^ "The White Stripes Chart History (Mainstream Rock)". Billboard. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  59. ^ "Gold-/Platin-Datenbank ('Seven Nation Army')" (in German). Bundesverband Musikindustrie. Retrieved 2017. 
  60. ^ "Italian single certifications" (in Italian). Federazione Industria Musicale Italiana. Retrieved 2017. 
  61. ^ "British single certifications". British Phonographic Industry. Retrieved 2017.  Select singles in the Format field. Select Platinum in the Certification field. 
  62. ^ Five-Star Fridays The Agitator (March 25, 2011)
  63. ^ " - Ben L'Oncle Soul - Seven Nation Army" (in French). Ultratop 50.
  64. ^ " - Ben L'Oncle Soul - Seven Nation Army". GfK Entertainment Charts.
  65. ^ " - Ben L'Oncle Soul - Seven Nation Army" (in Dutch). Single Top 100.
  66. ^ " - Ben L'Oncle Soul - Seven Nation Army". Swiss Singles Chart.
  67. ^ a b Lewis Corner. "Marcus Collins: 'Seven Nation Army' - Single review". Digital Spy. 
  68. ^ "Marcus Collins unveils new music video". February 16, 2012. 
  69. ^ MarcusCollinsVEVO (February 16, 2012). "Marcus Collins - Seven Nation Army" – via YouTube. 
  70. ^ "Archívum - Slágerlisták - MAHASZ" (in Hungarian). Rádiós Top 40 játszási lista. Magyar Hanglemezkiadók Szövetsége. Retrieved June 7, 2012.
  71. ^ "Irish Charts - Singles, Albums & Compilations". Irish Recorded Music Association. Archived from the original on March 15, 2012. Retrieved 2012. 
  72. ^ "Official Scottish Singles Sales Chart Top 100". Official Charts Company.
  73. ^ "Official Singles Chart Top 100". Official Charts Company.
  74. ^ "Seven Nation Army" – via Amazon. 
  75. ^ "Seven Nation Army - Single by Marcus Collins on Apple Music". iTunes. 

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