Spotify’s much-loved Wrapped feature is now live for 2018, allowing you to discover your most-played songs, albums and artists over the past year.
Whether you then choose to share that with the world then of course depends on how embarrassing your music taste is (admit it, it’s very embarassing).
Once you log in, Spotify will tell you the first song you listened to this year, and the first artist you listened to for the first time.
Then it will make you guess how many minutes of music you listened to in 2018, which is harder than you’d think
Step three tells you your most popular artist, and how long you listened to them for
Then you’ll get your very own version of the charts – your top five songs, artists and genres of the year
After that it’s the big one
Spotify creates a playlist of your 100 most-loved (well, most-played, there will always be some rogue ones in there) songs of the year. Prediction: ‘thank u, next’ will make a lot of appearances, as will ‘Three Lions’.
Once you’ve had a whiz through your playlist you can find out your favourite subgenre, and also the oldest song you’ve listened to this year.
Next you’ll discover the star sign you listened to most
And finally, you’ll be presented with a playlist of songs from outside your usual tastes which Spotify thinks you’ll like, and the opportunity to share a snapshot of your year in music.
Do your tastes match up with the rest of the country? Drake was the most-streamed artist of the year both in the UK and globally thanks to the release of his album, Scorpion.
His hit-single ‘God’s Plan’ was the most-played track of the year.
Ariana Grande was the most popular female artist of the year, followed by British singer Dua Lipa.
Imagine Dragons were the most-streamed band of 2018, followed by K Pop band BTS.
Ed Sheeran remains one of the UK’s most-played artists despite not releasing an album this year. Divide was the fifth most-streamed album of 2018 despite coming out last year.
The post Spotify Wrapped 2018: how to discover your most-played songs this year appeared first on inews.co.uk.
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