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The Ultimate Ranking of Lady Gaga’s Catalog

A comprehensive breakdown of Gaga’s entire discography

Mariano Vivanco

She’s only been releasing albums since 2008, but in three short years Lady Gaga has made an indelible mark on pop music. Here is a ranking of all her studio album songs – from 2008’s The Fame, 2009’s The Fame Monster and 2011’s Born This Way – plus a couple bonus tracks.


‘Black Jesus – Amen Fashion’

A rather dull paean to New York City and high fashion, with religious references guaranteed to raise eyebrows and hackles.

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‘Paper Gangsta’

"Not interested in fakers/Don't want no paper gangsta," Gaga sings in this rather embarrassing dip into hip-hop.

Anne-Laure Fontaine/WireImage


‘Disco Heaven’

Straight-up circa 1979 disco revivalism, with the bass in place and Gaga doing her finest Anita Ward impersonation.

Anne-Laure Fontaine/WireImage



"I need some new stilettos/Who could walk down the street in those?" It’s not the kind of complaint you expect to hear from a woman who shows up to awards ceremonies wearing a Porterhouse steak. But this dance-pop tribute to haute couture is diverting fun. “I’m too fabulous,” Gaga boasts, and who could argue with that?

Kevin Mazur/WireImage


‘Fashion of His Love’

Gaga conquers her insecurities, finds love and revives Eighties dance-pop – all in under four minutes.

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‘Electric Chapel’

"Together we'll find a way/To make pure love work in a dirty way." The shrieking metal guitar solo will help the cause.

Shawn Ehlers/WireImage


‘Money Honey’

A particularly spirited vocal turn highlights this dopey song about love trumpets "the Jag, the jet, and the mansion."


‘Boys Boys Boys’

High school romance, à la Gaga: "Let's go see The Killers and make out in the bleachers . . . Love it when you call me legs/In the morning, buy me eggs."



A suave four-square beat and some Auto-tune boost this deceptively dark song about a Don Juan. "He ate my heart then he ate my brain," she sings. "That boy is a monster."



Gaga returns to a favorite theme: love-as-a-battlefield. "Let's have some fun/This beat is sick/I wanna take a ride on your disco stick."

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A grungy funk-rock groove bolsters a beatific tale of summertime romance: "You can take me home/Somewhere nice we can be alone/Bikini tops, coming off…"