Gwen Stefani

Gwen Stefani

Gwen Stefani at a film festival

Born Gwen Renée Stefani
(1969-10-03) October 3, 1969
Fullerton, California, U.S.
Alma mater California State University, Fullerton
  • Singer
  • songwriter
  • fashion designer
  • actress
Years active 1986–present
Spouse(s) Gavin Rossdale (m. 2002; div. 2016)
Children 3
Relatives Eric Stefani (brother)

Musical career

  • Vocals

Gwen Renée Stefani (/ɡwɛn ˈstəˈfɑːni/; born October 3, 1969) is an American singer, songwriter, and fashion designer. She is the co-founder and lead vocalist of the band No Doubt that experienced major success after their breakthrough studio album Tragic Kingdom (1995) along with several successful singles, including "Just a Girl", "Don't Speak", "Hey Baby", and "It's My Life". During the band's hiatus, Stefani embarked on a solo pop career in 2004 by releasing her debut studio album Love. Angel. Music. Baby. Inspired by pop music from the 1980s, the album was met with both critical and commercial success.[1][2] It spawned three commercially successful singles: "What You Waiting For?", "Rich Girl", and "Hollaback Girl", the latter reached number one on the Billboard Hot 100 while also becoming the first US download to sell one million copies.[3] In 2006 Stefani released her second studio album The Sweet Escape. The album produced two successful singles: "Wind It Up" and the album's title track "The Sweet Escape". Her third solo album This Is What the Truth Feels Like was released in March 2016 and became her first solo number-one album on the Billboard 200.

Stefani has won three Grammy Awards. As a solo artist she has received several accolades, including an American Music Award, Brit Award, World Music Award and two Billboard Music Awards. In 2003, she debuted her clothing line L.A.M.B. and expanded her collection with the 2005 Harajuku Lovers line, drawing inspiration from Japanese culture and fashion. Stefani performs and makes public appearances with four back-up dancers known as the Harajuku Girls. She was married to British musician Gavin Rossdale from 2002 to 2015 and they have three sons. Billboard magazine ranked Stefani the 54th most successful artist and 37th most successful Hot 100 artist of the 2000–09 decade.[4][5] VH1 ranked her 13th on their "100 Greatest Women in Music" list in 2012.[6] Including her work with No Doubt, Stefani has sold more than 30 million albums worldwide.[7]

Life and career

1969–85: Early life

Stefani was born on October 3, 1969, in Fullerton, California,[8] and raised Roman Catholic in Anaheim, California.[9] She was named after a stewardess in the 1968 novel Airport, and her middle name, Renée, comes from The Four Tops' 1968 cover of The Left Banke's 1966 song "Walk Away Renée".[10] Her father, Dennis Stefani, is Italian American and worked as a Yamaha marketing executive.[11] Her mother, Patti (née Flynn),[12] worked as an accountant before becoming a housewife.[11][13] Gwen's parents were fans of folk music and exposed her to music by artists like Bob Dylan and Emmylou Harris.[9] She has two younger siblings, Jill and Todd, and an older brother named Eric.[9][13] Eric was the keyboardist for No Doubt before leaving the band to pursue a career in animation on The Simpsons.[8]

1986–2004: No Doubt

Main article: No Doubt
Stefani performing with No Doubt at Voodoo 2002

Her brother Eric introduced Gwen to 2 Tone music by Madness and The Selecter, and in 1986, he invited her to provide vocals for No Doubt, a ska band he was forming.[8] Finally, in 1991, the band was signed to Interscope Records. The band released its self-titled debut album in 1992, but its ska-pop sound was unsuccessful due to the popularity of grunge.[14] Before the mainstream success of both No Doubt and Sublime, Stefani contributed guest vocals to "Saw Red" on Sublime's 1994 album Robbin' the Hood. Stefani rejected the aggressiveness of female grunge artists and cited Blondie singer Debbie Harry's combination of power and sex appeal as a major influence.[15] No Doubt's third album, Tragic Kingdom (1995), which followed the self-released The Beacon Street Collection (1995), took more than three years to make. Five singles were released from Tragic Kingdom, including "Don't Speak", which led the Hot 100 Airplay year-end chart of 1997.[16] Stefani left college for one semester to tour for Tragic Kingdom but did not return when touring lasted two and a half years.[9] As of 2014, the album sold more than 16 million copies worldwide,[9][17][18] In late 2000, Rolling Stone magazine named her "The Queen of Confessional Pop".[19]

During the time when No Doubt was receiving mainstream success, Stefani collaborated on the singles "You're the Boss" with the Brian Setzer Orchestra, "South Side" with Moby, and "Let Me Blow Ya Mind" with Eve. No Doubt released the less popular Return of Saturn in 2000, which expanded upon the new wave influences of Tragic Kingdom.[20] Most of the lyrical content focused on Stefani's often rocky relationship with then-Bush frontman Gavin Rossdale and her overall insecurities, including indecision on settling down and having a child.[21] The band's 2001 album, Rock Steady, explored more reggae and dancehall sounds, while maintaining the band's new wave influences, and generally received positive reviews.[22] The album generated career-highest singles chart positions in the United States,[23] and "Hey Baby" and "Underneath It All" received Grammy Awards. A greatest hits collection, The Singles 1992–2003, which includes a cover of Talk Talk's "It's My Life", was released in 2003 to moderate sales. In 2002, Eve and Stefani won a Grammy Award for Best Rap/Sung Collaboration for "Let Me Blow Ya Mind".[24] Stefani and No Doubt were featured on the album True Love by Toots and the Maytals, which won the Grammy Award in 2004 for Best Reggae Album, and showcased many notable musicians including Willie Nelson, Eric Clapton, Jeff Beck, Trey Anastasio, Ben Harper, Bonnie Raitt, Manu Chao, The Roots, Ryan Adams, Keith Richards, Toots Hibbert, Paul Douglas, Jackie Jackson, Ken Boothe, and The Skatalites.[25]

2004–06: Love. Angel. Music. Baby. and acting debut

Stefani performing during the Harajuku Lovers Tour in 2005

Stefani's debut solo album Love. Angel. Music. Baby. was released in November 2004. The album features a large number of collaborations with producers and other artists, including Tony Kanal, Tom Rothrock, Linda Perry, André 3000, Nellee Hooper, The Neptunes and New Order. Stefani created the album to modernize the music to which she listened when in high school, and L.A.M.B. takes influence from a variety of music styles of the 1980s and early 1990s such as new wave, synthpop, and electro.[26] Stefani's decision to use her solo career as an opportunity to delve further into pop music instead of trying "to convince the world of [her] talent, depth and artistic worth" was considered unusual.[1] As a result, reviews of the album were mixed, and it was described as "fun as hell but ... not exactly rife with subversive social commentary."[27] The album debuted on the US Billboard 200 albums chart at number seven, selling 309,000 copies in its first week.[28] L.A.M.B. was a commercial success reaching multi-platinum status in the United States,[11] the United Kingdom,[29] Australia,[30] and Canada.[31]

The first single released from the album was "What You Waiting For?", which debuted atop the ARIA Singles Chart, charted at number 47 on the US Billboard Hot 100[32] and reached the top ten on most other charts.[33] The song served to explain why Stefani produced a solo album and discusses her fears in leaving No Doubt for a solo career[34] as well as her desire to have a baby.[35] "Rich Girl" was released as the album's second single. A duet with rapper Eve, and produced by Dr. Dre, it is an adaptation of a 1990s pop song by British musicians Louchie Lou & Michie One, which itself is a very loose cover lyrically but closer melodically of "If I Were a Rich Man", from the musical Fiddler on the Roof. "Rich Girl" proved successful on several formats, and reached the US and UK top ten.[32][36] The album's third single "Hollaback Girl" became Stefani's first US and second Australian number-one single; it reached top ten elsewhere.[32][37] The song was the first US music download to sell more than one million copies, and its brass-driven composition remained popular throughout 2005.[3] The fourth single "Cool" was released shortly following the popularity of its predecessor, reaching the top 20 in US and UK.[32][36] The song's lyrics and its accompanying music video, filmed in Lake Como, Italy, depict Stefani's former relationship with Kanal.[38] "Luxurious" was released as the album's fifth single, but did not perform as well as its predecessors. "Crash" was released in early 2006 as the album's sixth single in lieu of Love. Angel. Music. Baby.'s sequel, which Stefani postponed because of her pregnancy.[39]

In 2004, Stefani showed interest in making film appearances and began auditioning for films such as Mr. & Mrs. Smith.[40] She made her acting debut playing Jean Harlow in Martin Scorsese's The Aviator in 2004. Scorsese, whose daughter was a No Doubt fan, showed reciprocal interest in casting Stefani after seeing her picture from a Marilyn Monroe-inspired photo shoot for Teen Vogue in 2003.[41][42] To prepare for the role, Stefani read two biographies and watched 18 of Harlow's films.[9] Shooting her part took four to five days, and Stefani had few lines.[43] Stefani lent her voice to the title character of the 2004 video game Malice; before completion, however, the company opted not to use No Doubt band members' voices.[44]

2006–08: The Sweet Escape

Stefani performing during The Sweet Escape Tour in 2007

Stefani's second studio album, The Sweet Escape, was released on December 1, 2006.[45] Stefani continued work with Kanal, Perry, and The Neptunes, along with Akon and Tim Rice-Oxley from English rock band Keane. The album focuses more heavily on electronic and dance music for clubs than its predecessor.[11] Its release coincided with the DVD release of Stefani's first tour, entitled Harajuku Lovers Live. The album received mixed reviews by critics, who found that it "has a surprisingly moody, lightly autobiographical feel ... but Stefani isn't convincing as a dissatisfied diva"[46] and called the album a "hasty return" that repeats Love. Angel. Music. Baby. with less energy.[47]

"Wind It Up", the album's lead single, received mixed reviews by critics for its use of yodeling and an interpolation of The Sound of Music,[48] but was moderately successful, peaking inside the top 10 in the US and the UK.[49] The title track was well received and was a major success, reaching the top 10 in over 15 nations, including number two peaks in the US, Australia and the UK. To promote The Sweet Escape, Stefani was a mentor on the sixth season of American Idol and performed the song with Akon. The song earned her a Grammy Award nomination for Best Pop Collaboration with Vocals.[50] Three more singles were released from the album; "4 in the Morning", "Now That You Got It" which featured Damian Marley and "Early Winter". To promote the album, Stefani embarked on a worldwide tour, The Sweet Escape Tour, which covered North America, Europe, Asia and the Pacific and part of Latin America. In an interview with Entertainment Weekly on June 6, 2011, Stefani stated that she had no plans to continue work as a solo artist, adding, "That was a moment in time ... It went on a little longer than we all thought it would, because it was inspired and you have to go with wherever you're at in that time in your life ... But everything works out how it should."[51]

2008–13: Return to No Doubt

With Stefani promoting The Sweet Escape, No Doubt began work on a new album without her[52] and planned to complete it after Stefani's The Sweet Escape Tour was finished.[53] In March 2008, the band started making posts concerning the progression of the album on their official fan forum. Stefani made a post on March 28, 2008 stating that songwriting had commenced but was slow on her end because she was, at the time, pregnant with her second child.[54] The Singles 1992–2003 became available on December 9, 2008 for the video game Rock Band 2.[55] Adrian Young played drums on Scott Weiland's album "Happy" in Galoshes. No Doubt announced on their official website they wanted to tour in 2009 while finishing their upcoming album, which was set for release in 2010.[56] On November 24, 2008, it was announced that No Doubt would be headlining the Bamboozle 2009 festival in May, along with Fall Out Boy. The band completed a national tour in the summer of 2009.[57] In 2010, they resumed writing their record, which was later recorded in 2011.

On June 11, 2012, the band announced on their official website that the new album would be out on September 25, preceded by the first single on July 16. The album was titled Push and Shove and the first single was a song called "Settle Down". The music video for "Settle Down" was directed by Sophie Muller (who has previously directed numerous music videos for No Doubt). Also around this time No Doubt were guest mentors for the UK version of the X Factor.[58] "Settle Down" peaked at 34 on the Billboard Hot 100 with the album peaking at number three on the US Billboard 200. On November 3, 2012, the band pulled its music video "Looking Hot" from the Internet after receiving complaints that it was insensitive towards Native Americans.[59]

2014–present: The Voice and This Is What the Truth Feels Like

On April 12, 2014, Stefani made a surprise appearance at the Coachella festival, where she joined Pharrell Williams onstage during his set to perform "Hollaback Girl".[60] On April 29, it was officially confirmed that Stefani would join the seventh season of The Voice as a coach, replacing Christina Aguilera.[61] After nine years since the last time, she attended the 2014 MTV Video Music Awards, and during an interview on the red carpet she said, "I didn't know I was gonna have a baby, I didn't know I was gonna be on The Voice, I didn't know I was gonna be writing new music, so I'm just like, what's gonna be next?".[62] Stefani appears as a featured artist on Maroon 5's song "My Heart Is Open", co-written by Sia Furler, from the band's album V,[63] which was performed for the first time with Adam Levine and an orchestra at the 2015 Grammy Awards.[64] Stefani also collaborated with Calvin Harris on the track "Together" from his album Motion.[65]

Color picture of singer Gwen Stefani performing "Rare" in 2016.
Stefani performing during the This Is What the Truth Feels Like Tour in 2016

On September 8, 2014, Stefani told MTV News during New York Fashion Week that she was working on both a No Doubt album and a solo album. She also revealed that she was working with Williams.[66] Stefani released her comeback single "Baby Don't Lie" on October 20, 2014, co-written with producers Ryan Tedder, Benny Blanco, and Noel Zancanella.[67] Billboard revealed that her third studio album was set to be released in December and Benny Blanco is set to executive produce it.[68] In late October, a sneak peek of a new track from Stefani's third album, named "Spark the Fire", was premiered. The song was produced by Pharrell Williams.[69] On November 23, the full song premiered online[70] and was made available for download on December 1.[71] Both "Baby Don't Lie" and "Spark the Fire" were later scrapped from Stefani's third album. On January 13, 2015, Stefani and Williams also recorded a song titled "Shine", for the Paddington soundtrack. Stefani and Sia Furler worked together on a ballad, called "Start a War" that is expected to be released on Stefani's third studio album as well.[72] On July 10, 2015, American rapper Eminem featured Stefani on his single "Kings Never Die", from the Southpaw film soundtrack. The track debuted and peaked at number 80 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart,[73] and matched first-week digital download sales of 35,000 copies.[74]

On October 17, 2015, Stefani performed a concert as part of her MasterCard Priceless Surprises tour series at the Hammerstein Ballroom in New York City, where she performed a new song about her breakup with ex-husband Gavin Rossdale, titled "Used to Love You".[75] It was released as a download on October 20, 2015. The video was released later that same day. The song was released to Mainstream radio in the U.S. on October 27, 2015.[76] The track is the first official single off her third solo album This Is What the Truth Feels Like, which she has been working on since summer 2015. Stefani said much of the previous material she worked on in 2014 felt forced and inauthentic, the opposite of what she had originally wanted.[77][78][79] The album's second single, "Make Me Like You", was released on February 12, 2016.[80] This Is What the Truth Feels Like was released on March 18, 2016, and debuted at number one on the Billboard 200 with 84,000 album-equivalent units sold in its first week, earning Stefani her first number-one album on the chart as a solo artist.[81] To further promote the album, Stefani will embark on her This Is What the Truth Feels Like Tour with rapper Eve in the United States.[82] The singer voiced DJ Suki in the animated film Trolls, which was released on November 4, 2016.[83] She is also included on five songs from the film's official soundtrack.[84] On September 8, 2016, Stefani announced that she would be performing at the final two shows at the Irvine Meadows Amphitheatre for October 29–30, as part of an event called Irvine Meadows Amphitheatre Final Shows.[85] Additionally, American rock band Young the Giant will open for the two shows.[86]

Other ventures

Stefani in September 2009

Stefani made most of the clothing that she wore on stage with No Doubt, resulting in increasingly eclectic combinations. Stylist Andrea Lieberman introduced her to haute couture clothing, which led to Stefani launching a fashion line named L.A.M.B. in 2004.[9] The line takes influence from a variety of fashions, including Guatemalan, Japanese, and Jamaican styles.[87] The line achieved popularity among celebrities and is worn by stars such as Teri Hatcher, Nicole Kidman, and Stefani herself.[7][88] In June 2005, she expanded her collection with the less expensive Harajuku Lovers line, which she referred to as "a glorified merchandise line", with varied products including a camera, mobile phone charms, and undergarments.[89][90] In late 2006, Stefani released a limited edition line of dolls called "Love. Angel. Music. Baby. Fashion dolls". The dolls are inspired by the various fashion that Stefani and the Harajuku Girls wore while touring for the album.[91]

In 2014, Stefani announced the production of an animated series about her and the Harajuku Girls.[92] Along with Vision Animation and Moody Street Kids,[93] Stefani has helped create the show which features her, Love, Angel, Music, and Baby as the band, HJ5, who fight evil whilst trying to pursue their music career.[94] Mattel have signed on as the global toy licensee and the series itself, Kuu Kuu Harajuku will be distributed worldwide by DHX Media.[95]

In late summer 2007, Stefani launched a perfume, L, as a part of her L.A.M.B. collection of clothing and accessories. The perfume has high notes of sweet pea and rose.[96] In September 2008, Stefani released a fragrance line as a part of her Harajuku Lovers product line. There are five different fragrances based on the four Harajuku Girls and Stefani herself called Love, Lil' Angel, Music, Baby and G (Gwen).[97] As of January 2011, Stefani has become the spokesperson for L'Oréal Paris.[98]

Personal life

Soon after Stefani joined No Doubt, she and bandmate Tony Kanal began dating, to which she stated that she was heavily invested in the relationship. Stefani commented that "...all I ever did was look at Tony and pray that God would let me have a baby with him."[99] During this time, the band almost split up because of the failed romantic relationship between Stefani and Kanal.[100] Kanal ended the relationship.[101] Their break-up inspired Stefani lyrically, and many of the album's songs, such as "Don't Speak", "Sunday Morning", and "Hey You!", chronicle the ups and downs of their relationship.[102]

During mid-1995, No Doubt and rock band Goo Goo Dolls went on tour opening for alternative rock band Bush. Stefani met Bush guitarist and lead singer Gavin Rossdale.[15] They married on September 14, 2002, with a wedding in St Paul's, Covent Garden, London. A second wedding was held in Los Angeles two weeks later.[103] According to Stefani, it was held so that she could wear her custom-designed wedding dress by John Galliano twice.[104]

Stefani has three sons with Rossdale; Kingston James McGregor Rossdale born on May 26, 2006,[105] Zuma Nesta Rock Rossdale born on August 21, 2008,[106] and Apollo Bowie Flynn Rossdale born February 28, 2014.[107] On August 3, 2015, Stefani filed for divorce from Rossdale, citing "irreconcilable differences".[108] Their divorce was finalized on April 8, 2016, to which Rossdale agreed to the "unequal split" of their assets.[109] On November 4, 2015, Stefani and her The Voice co-star, country music artist Blake Shelton, announced that they were dating.[110]


Stefani possesses a mezzo-soprano, which can span several octaves.[111] Stefani's unusual and dynamic vocals have been noted for their "deep vibrato"[112] and Stefani has been described as having a "unique vocal prowess".[113] The Chicago Tribune stated that Stefani had a "brash alto."[114] In the single "Cool", her vocal range covers around one and a half octaves.[115] Kelefa Sanneh of The New York Times joked that as Stefani grew as a musician, she kicked her "addiction" to vibrato.[112]

Stefani's debut album Love. Angel. Music. Baby. took influence from a variety of 1980s genres[116] Which included electropop, new wave, dance-rock, hip hop, R&B, soul, and disco music.[117][118][119][120][121] Stefani cited early Madonna, Lisa Lisa, Club Nouveau, Depeche Mode, Prince, New Order and The Cure as major influences for the album.[119] Several of the album's tracks were designed for clubs, and contained electro beats meant for dancing.[122] Dealing with fashion and wealth, the singer name-drops several designers who she considered inspirations in her personal career, such as John Galliano and Vivienne Westwood.[123] Her second studio album The Sweet Escape resembles musically its predecessor while exploring more modern pop sounds, dabbling heavily into genres such as dance-pop and rap.[35][117][124][125][126] It carried on the same themes developed in Love. Angel. Music. Baby., and was criticized for doing so.[127] This Is What the Truth Feels Like, the singer's third album, continued Stefani's endeavors with the pop genre. However, she incorporated music from a variety of other genres, including reggae,[128] disco,[129] and dancehall,[130] in addition to the use of guitars.[131] Stefani's lyrics shifted towards events that had recently occurred in her personal life, such as her divorce from husband Rossdale, and newfound relationship in Shelton.[132] Additionally, the singer stated her album was not "about revenge" like others had interpreted it, and that it was actually "about forgiveness".[133]

Public image

Color picture of singer Gwen Stefani performing
Stefani performing during the Harajuku Lovers Tour in 2005

Stefani began wearing a bindi in the mid-1990s after attending several family gatherings for Tony Kanal, who is of Indian heritage.[134] During No Doubt's breakthrough, Stefani wore the forehead decoration in several of the band's music videos and briefly popularized the accessory in 1997.[135] First attracting attention in the 1995 music video for "Just a Girl", Stefani is known for her midriff and frequently wears shirts that expose it.[136] Stefani's makeup design generally includes light face powder, bright red lipstick, and arched eyebrows; she wrote about the subject in a song titled "Magic's in the Makeup" for No Doubt's Return of Saturn, asking "If the magic's in the makeup/Then who am I?".[9] Stefani is a natural brunette, though her hair has not been its natural color since she was in ninth grade.[137] Since late 1994, she has had usually platinum blond hair. Stefani discussed this in the song "Platinum Blonde Life" on Rock Steady and played original blond bombshell Jean Harlow in the 2004 biopic The Aviator.[138] Despite appearing mostly with blonde hair, she also dyed her hair blue in 1998[135] and pink in 2000,[139] when she appeared on the cover of Return of Saturn with pink hair.

In 2006, Stefani modified her image, inspired by that of Michelle Pfeiffer's character in the 1983 film Scarface.[2] The reinvented image included a symbol consisting of two back-to-back 'G's, which appears on a diamond-encrusted key she wears on a necklace and which became a motif in the promotion of The Sweet Escape.[90] Stefani raised concerns in January 2007 about her rapid weight loss following her pregnancy. She later stated that she had been on a diet since the sixth grade to fit in size 4 clothing, commenting, "It's an ongoing battle and it's a nightmare. But I like clothes too much, and I always wanted to wear the outfits I would make."[140] A wax figure of Stefani was unveiled at Madame Tussauds Las Vegas at The Venetian on September 22, 2010.[141] The release of Stefani's first solo album brought attention to her entourage of four Harajuku Girls, who appear in outfits influenced by Gothic Lolita fashion,[142] and are named for the area around the Harajuku Station of Tokyo, Japan. Stefani's clothing also took influence from Japanese fashion, in a style described as a combination between Christian Dior and Japan.[35] The dancers are featured in her music videos, press coverage, and on the album cover for Love. Angel. Music. Baby., with a song named for and dedicated to them on the album. They were also featured in, and the namesake for, Stefani's Harajuku Lovers Tour. Forbes magazine reported Stefani's earnings in 2008, calculating that she earned $27 million between June 2007 to June 2008 for her tour, fashion line and commercials, making her the world's 10th highest paid music personality at the time.[143]

Achievements and legacy

Throughout her career as a solo artist, Gwen has won several music awards, including one Grammy Award, four MTV Video Music Awards, one American Music Award, one Brit Award, and two Billboard Music Awards. With No Doubt, she has won two Grammy Awards. In 2005, Rolling Stone called her "the only true female rock star left on radio or MTV" and featured her on the magazine's cover.[144] Stefani received the Style Icon Award at the first People Magazine Awards in 2014.[145] Additionally in 2016, the singer was honored at the Radio Disney Music Awards with a Hero Award, which is given to artists based on their personal contributions to various charitable works.[146]

Stefani has been referred to as a "Pop Princess" by several contemporary music critics.[147][148][149] In 2012, VH1 listed the singer at the number thirteen on their list of "100 Greatest Women in Music".[6] Stefani's work has influenced a number of artists and musicians including Hayley Williams of Paramore,[150] Best Coast,[151] Katy Perry,[152] Marina and the Diamonds,[153] Stefy,[154] Rita Ora,[155] Sky Ferreira,[156] and Cover Drive.[157] The latter group, a quartet of Barbados musicians, claimed that both Stefani and No Doubt had helped influence their music, to which the lead singer of the group, Amanda Reifer, admitted that she would "pass out" if she were to ever meet Stefani.[157]

The lead single from Love. Angel. Music. Baby., "What You Waiting For?", was considered by Pitchfork to be one of the best singles by Stefani, and would later place it at number sixteen on their "Top 50 Singles of 2004" list.[158][159] Additionally, "Hollaback Girl" from the aforementioned album would go on to be the first song to digitally sell an excess of one million copies in the United States;[3] it was certified platinum in both the United States and Australia,[160][161] and peak at number forty-one on Billboard's decade-end charts for 2000–09.[162] Since its release in 2005, "Hollaback Girl" has been called Stefani's "signature song" by Rolling Stone.[163]


Following the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami, Stefani donated $1 million to Save the Children's Japan Earthquake–Tsunami Children in Emergency Fund.[164] Stefani also ran an auction on eBay from April 11 to 25, 2011, allowing participants to bid on vintage clothing items from her personal wardrobe and custom T-shirts designed and signed by her, as well as on admission to a private Harajuku-themed tea party hosted by her on June 7, 2011 at Los Angeles' first-ever Japanese-style maid café and pop art space, Royal/T, with proceeds from the auction going to Save the Children's relief effort.[165][166]

At the amfAR gala during the 2011 Cannes Film Festival, Stefani auctioned off the lacy black dress she wore at the event for charity, raising over $125,000.[167] The dress sparked controversy after a representative for designer Michael Angel—who helped Stefani with the design and worked as a stylist—alleged that it was Angel who created the gown, not Stefani.[167][168] In response, Angel released a statement confirming that the dress was designed by Stefani for L.A.M.B. to wear and be auctioned off at the amfAR gala, adding, "I'm disappointed that the focus has shifted away from what Gwen and I originally intended, which was to create a custom outfit for a great cause. We both were thrilled with the outcome and enjoyed the process. I have nothing but respect for her and look forward to working with her on more projects in the future."[169] Stefani hosted a fundraiser with First Lady Michelle Obama in August 2012 at the singer's Beverly Hills home.[170]




Year Title Role Notes
1996–2016 Saturday Night Live Musical guest 6 episodes
2001 King of the Hill Herself (with No Doubt) Episode: "Kidney Boy and Hamster Girl: A Love Story"
2001 Zoolander Herself Cameo
2002 Dawson's Creek Herself (with No Doubt) Episode: "Spiderwebs"
2004 Malice Malice Voice only; video game
2004 Aviator, TheThe Aviator Jean Harlow Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
2005 Fashion Rocks Herself Documentary
2005 Brain Fart Herself Documentary
2009 Gossip Girl Snowed Out lead singer (with No Doubt) Episode: "Valley Girls"
2011 Everyday Sunshine: The Story of Fishbone Herself Documentary
2013 Portlandia Herself (with No Doubt) Episode: "Nina's Birthday"
2014–present Voice, TheThe Voice Herself Judge (seasons 7, 9 and 12); advisor (seasons 8 and 10)
2015 Through the Eyes of Faith Herself Documentary
2016 Trolls DJ Suki (voice)


  1. 1 2 Murison, Krissi (December 10, 2004). "Gwen Stefani : Love Angel Music Baby". NME. Retrieved May 10, 2007.
  2. 1 2 Collis, Clark (November 22, 2006). "Holla Back". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved April 17, 2007.
  3. 1 2 3 Hiatt, Brian (January 19, 2006). "Stefani, Peas Lead Singles Boom". Rolling Stone. Retrieved April 17, 2007.
  4. "Decade End Charts – Artists Of The Decade". Billboard. 2009. Archived from the original on September 30, 2011. Retrieved July 10, 2011.
  5. "Decade End Charts – Hot 100 Artists". Billboard. 2009. Archived from the original on October 8, 2012. Retrieved July 10, 2011.
  6. 1 2 Graham, Mark (February 13, 2012). "VH1's 100 Greatest Women In Music (Complete List)". VH1. Archived from the original on March 5, 2012.
  7. 1 2 McGibbon, Rob (May 13, 2007). "No natural born popstar". The Sunday Telegraph. Archived from the original on May 19, 2007. Retrieved August 9, 2016.
  8. 1 2 3 Jeffries, David. "Gwen Stefani | Biography". AllMusic. Retrieved April 17, 2014.
  9. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Van Meter, Jonathan (April 2004). "The First Lady of Rock". Archived from the original on January 20, 2008. Retrieved April 16, 2007.
  10. Entertainment Weekly, issue 910. Page 94, sidebar. December 8, 2006.
  11. 1 2 3 4 Hooper, Joseph (February 16, 2007). "L.A.M.B. Chops". Elle (258): 220. Archived from the original on July 26, 2011. Retrieved January 25, 2007.
  12. George, Kat (March 8, 2015). "20 Artists Who Took Their Mom on the Red Carpet". VH1. Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  13. 1 2 "Gwen Stefani – Profile". E! News. Archived from the original on September 16, 2008. Retrieved September 28, 2008.
  14. Bush, John. "No Doubt | Biography". AllMusic. Retrieved April 17, 2014.
  15. 1 2 Strauss, Neil (January 31, 2002). "No Doubt's Anniversary Party". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on June 25, 2009. Retrieved April 17, 2007.
  16. "1997 The Year in Music – Hot 100 Airplay". Billboard. 109 (52): YE-36. December 27, 1997 – January 3, 1998. ISSN 0006-2510. Retrieved April 17, 2014.
  17. Errico, Marcus (January 7, 1997). "Babyface, Celine Dion Dominate Grammy Nominations". E! News. Retrieved April 17, 2014.
  18. "List of Grammy award nominations". CNN. January 6, 1998. Retrieved April 30, 2007.
  19. Dunn, Jancee (December 14, 2000). "Gwen Stefani: The Queen of Confessional Pop". Rolling Stone. Retrieved November 28, 2014.
  20. Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. "Return of Saturn – No Doubt". AllMusic. Retrieved April 27, 2007.
  21. Willman, Chris (May 12, 2000). "No Doubt: Future Tense?". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved April 27, 2007.
  22. Cinquemani, Sal. "No Doubt: Rock Steady". Slant Magazine. December 12, 2004. Retrieved April 30, 2007.
  23. "No Doubt | Awards". AllMusic. Retrieved April 17, 2014.
  24. "Past Winners Search". Grammy Awards. The Recording Academy. Retrieved November 30, 2011.
  25. “True Love - Linear CD Notes." Toots and the Maytals. Web. <>. Retrieved 9 November 2016.
  26. Vineyard, Jennifer. "Gwen Stefani: Scared Solo". MTV. Archived from the original on 2007-05-12. Retrieved April 23, 2007.
  27. Cinquemani, Sal (November 20, 2004). "Gwen Stefani: Love. Angel. Music. Baby.". Slant Magazine. Retrieved June 4, 2007.
  28. Whitmire, Margo (December 1, 2004). "U2's 'Bomb' Explodes At No. 1". Billboard. Retrieved March 13, 2007.
  29. "Certified Awards Search". British Phonographic Industry. June 16, 2005. Retrieved November 30, 2011.
  30. "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 2005 Albums". Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved April 23, 2007.
  31. "Gold Platinum Database". Music Canada. April 24, 2006. Archived from the original on 2013-09-16. Retrieved November 30, 2011.
  32. 1 2 3 4 "Gwen Stefani – Chart history: The Hot 100". Billboard. Retrieved November 30, 2011.
  33. "Gwen Stefani – What You Waiting For?". Ultratop. Retrieved November 30, 2011.
  34. Vineyard, Jennifer (November 10, 2004). "Gwen Stefani's Debut Solo LP Inspired By Insecurity And Japan". MTV News. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  35. 1 2 3 Salmon, Chris (March 2, 2007). "'I just want to make music and babies'". The Guardian. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  36. 1 2 "Gwen Stefani". Official Charts Company. Retrieved October 5, 2012.
  37. "Gwen Stefani – Hollaback Girl". Ultratop. Retrieved November 30, 2011.
  38. Vineyard, Jennifer (June 21, 2005). "Gwen Stefani's Song About Tony Kanal To Be Her Next Single". MTV News. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  39. Vineyard, Jennifer (December 24, 2005). "Gwen Stefani Confirms Pregnancy While Onstage In Florida". MTV News. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  40. "Gwen Stefani Bares All in Elle Tell-All". Extra. January 30, 2007. Archived from the original on January 10, 2014. Retrieved March 21, 2007.
  41. Vineyard, Jennifer (February 13, 2004). "Gwen Stefani Feeling Hella Good About Role In Scorsese Flick". MTV News. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  42. Vineyard, Jennifer (December 2, 2004). "Gwen Stefani Says Acting Is A Lot Harder Than Singing". MTV News. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  43. "Have no fear, No Doubt still here". USA Today. May 4, 2004. Retrieved April 17, 2007.
  44. Hwang, Kaiser (January 23, 2004). "Remember Malice?". IGN. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  45. "Gwen Stefani : Releases : The Sweet Escape". Interscope Records. Archived from the original on September 29, 2012. Retrieved May 17, 2011.
  46. Michel, Sia (December 1, 2006). "The Sweet Escape (2006): Gwen Stefani". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved January 9, 2007.
  47. Sheffield, Rob (December 12, 2006). "Gwen Stefani: The Sweet Escape". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on April 20, 2007. Retrieved January 9, 2007.
  48. Macia, Peter (October 25, 2006). "Wind It Up". Pitchfork. Archived from the original on January 4, 2009. Retrieved April 29, 2007.
  49. "Gwen Stefani – Wind It Up". Ultratop. Retrieved November 30, 2011.
  50. "2008 Grammy Award Winners and Nominees". The New York Times. February 9, 2008. Retrieved November 30, 2011.
  51. Anderson, Kyle (June 6, 2011). "Gwen Stefani and No Doubt on their next step – EXCLUSIVE". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  52. Vineyard, Jennifer; Richard, Yasmine (May 12, 2006). "No Doubt — Minus Gwen — In Early Stages Of New Album". MTV News. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  53. Cohen, Jonathan (December 12, 2006). "Stefani: No Timetable For No Doubt Reunion". Billboard. Retrieved December 31, 2006.
  54. "new album". 2008. Retrieved March 30, 2008.
  55. Halperin, Shirley (August 28, 2008). "Exclusive: 'Rock Band 2' offering new slate of full albums". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved January 7, 2009.
  56. "2009 Tour". 2008. Retrieved November 22, 2008.
  57. "No Doubt : Tour Archive". Archived from the original on June 6, 2011. Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  58. "Album and Single Announcement!". June 11, 2012. Retrieved 2012-06-12.
  59. Toney, Veronica (November 5, 2012). "No Doubt apologizes, pulls 'Looking Hot' video - Celebritology 2.0". The Washington Post. Retrieved December 20, 2012.
  60. Lipshutz, Jason (April 13, 2014). "Gwen Stefani's Coachella Cameo Hints At Solo Return?". Billboard. Retrieved April 14, 2014.
  61. Ng, Philiana (April 29, 2014). "It's Official: Gwen Stefani Joins 'The Voice'". Billboard. Retrieved April 30, 2014.
  62. Corriston, Michele (August 24, 2014). "VMAs 2014: Gwen Stefani Attends for the First Time Since 2005". People. Retrieved August 29, 2014.
  63. Kaufman, Gil (June 16, 2014). "Maroon 5 Drop New Album Track, "Maps," And Tease A Huge Collaboration". MTV News. Retrieved June 19, 2014.
  64. Spanos, Brittany (February 8, 2015). "Watch Adam Levine, Gwen Stefani Get Emotional at Grammys". Rolling Stone. Retrieved July 28, 2016.
  65. Lynch, Joe (October 28, 2014). "Gwen Stefani Goes Full EDM on Calvin Harris' 'Together'". Billboard. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  66. Garibaldi, Christina; Alexis, Nadeska (September 8, 2014). "Gwen Stefani Back In The Studio With Pharrell And She's 'Killing It'". MTV News. Retrieved September 10, 2014.
  67. Reed, Ryan (October 20, 2014). "Gwen Stefani Drops Synth-Driven Single 'Baby Don't Lie'". Rolling Stone. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  68. Vena, Jocelyn (October 18, 2014). "See Gwen Stefani's 'Baby Don't Lie' Artwork". Billboard. Retrieved November 20, 2014.
  69. Garibaldi, Christina (October 21, 2014). "Gwen Stefani And Pharrell Heat Things Up With New Track 'Spark The Fire'". MTV News. Retrieved November 24, 2014.
  70. Stern, Bradley (November 23, 2014). "Gwen Stefani Brings The Heat On "Spark The Fire": Listen". Idolator. Retrieved November 24, 2014.
  71. "Spark the Fire – Single by Gwen Stefani". iTunes Store (US). Archived from the original on December 30, 2014. Retrieved December 1, 2014.
  72. Kreps, Daniel. "Gwen Stefani Debuts New Ballad 'Start a War' at Solo Show". Rolling Stone. Retrieved February 14, 2015.
  73. "The Hot 100: The Week of August 1, 2015". Billboard. Retrieved July 25, 2015.
  74. Mendizabal, Amaya (July 22, 2015). "The Weeknd's 'Can't Feel My Face' Tops Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs Chart". Billboard. Retrieved July 25, 2015.
  75. "Gwen Stefani Debuts New Song 'Used to Love You' at New York Show: Watch". Billboard. Retrieved 2015-10-21.
  76. "FMQB: Radio Industry News, Music Industry Updates, Nielsen Ratings, Music News and more!".
  77. Vain, Madison (October 19, 2015). "Gwen Stefani on scrapping an entire album and starting again: 'It didn't feel right'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved July 28, 2016.
  78. Kreps, Daniel (October 20, 2015). "Watch Gwen Stefani's Wistful 'Used to Love You' Video". Rolling Stone. Retrieved July 28, 2016.
  79. Vain, Madison (October 20, 2015). "Gwen Stefani releases stunning 'Used To Love You' video". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved July 28, 2016.
  80. Kreps, Daniel (February 12, 2016). "Hear Gwen Stefani's Refreshing 'Make Me Like You'". Rolling Stone. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  81. Caulfield, Keith (March 28, 2016). "Gwen Stefani Scores First No. 1 Album on Billboard 200". Billboard. Retrieved March 28, 2016.
  82. Feeney, Nolan (April 18, 2016). "Gwen Stefani announces This is What the Truth Feels Like tour with Eve". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved May 8, 2016.
  83. Warner, Kara (January 6, 2016). "'Hair We Go!' Gwen Stefani Joins Justin Timberlake, Anna Kendrick in New Movie Trolls – See the Cute Pics". People. Retrieved August 27, 2016.
  84. Craddock, Lauren (August 22, 2016). "Justin Timberlake Shares Track List For 'Trolls' Movie Soundtrack Including Ariana Grande, Gwen Stefani & More". Billboard. Retrieved August 27, 2016.
  85. Lewis, Randy (September 9, 2016). "Gwen Stefani to play Irvine Meadows' swan song shows Oct. 29-30". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 10, 2016.
  86. Skye Fadrowski, Kelli (September 9, 2016). "Gwen Stefani to perform final Irvine Meadows concerts before it closes next month". Orange County Register. Retrieved September 10, 2015.
  87. Maxwell, Alison; Freydkin, Donna; Barker, Olivia (September 15, 2006). "Stefani tends to her L.A.M.B.". USA Today. Archived from the original on February 20, 2009. Retrieved May 30, 2007.
  88. Eliscu, Jenny (January 27, 2005). "Gwen Cuts Loose". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on May 1, 2009. Retrieved April 17, 2005.
  89. Freydkin, Donna (May 16, 2005). "Designing is a snap". USA Today. Retrieved April 16, 2007.
  90. 1 2 Ahearn, Victoria (December 1, 2006). "Gwen Stefani shrugs off radiation scare". The Canadian Press. Archived from the original on December 4, 2006. Retrieved May 8, 2007.
  91. "Gwen Stefani brings style to doll world". USA Today. Associated Press. September 5, 2006. Retrieved November 30, 2011.
  92. Milligan, Mercedes (April 12, 2015). "Gwen Stefani's 'Kuu-Kuu Harajuku' Unveiled". Animation Magazine. Retrieved August 27, 2016.
  93. "'Kuu-Kuu Harajuku' Kicks Off Global Tour". Animation World Network.
  94. Langsworthy, Billy (April 13, 2015). "Gwen Stefani's animated Kuu-Kuu Harajuku series enters development". Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  95. Norman, Aimee (April 13, 2015). "Kuu-Kuu Harajuku Kicks Off Global Tour". Archived from the original on May 18, 2015.
  96. "L Gwen Stefani for women". Fragrantica. Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  97. "Harajuku Lovers Fragrance". Retrieved March 8, 2010.
  98. Rentmeester, Katherine Kluznik (January 13, 2011). "Gwen Stefani is the Gorgeous New Face of L'Oreal Paris!". People. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  99. Eliscu, Jenny (January 30, 2005). "'I'll cry just talking about it'". The Observer. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  100. Ali, Lorraine (August 30, 2004). "It's My Life". Newsweek. Archived from the original on June 14, 2006. Retrieved April 17, 2007.
  101. Born to Be. MuchMusic programming. Original airdate: March 2006. Retrieved November 13, 2006.
  102. Montoya, Paris and Lanham, Tom. "Sunday Morning". 2003. The Singles 1992–2003 liner notes.
  103. Springer, Debra (December 22, 2005). "Gwen Stefani: I'm Pregnant". People. Retrieved April 16, 2007.
  104. Levy, Ariel (December 2004). "The Coronation of Gwen Stefani". Blender. Archived from the original on May 5, 2008. Retrieved April 16, 2007.
  105. "Latest News: Gwen Stefani's Baby, No Charge for Proof's Killer". Rolling Stone. May 30, 2006. Archived from the original on June 25, 2009. Retrieved April 16, 2007.
  106. Adler, Shawn (August 21, 2008). "Gwen Stefani Gives Birth To Second Son". MTV News. Retrieved August 21, 2008.
  107. Deerwester, Jayme (March 1, 2014). "Gwen Stefani gives birth to third son, Apollo". USA Today. Retrieved March 1, 2014.
  108. "Gwen Stefani and Gavin Rossdale Are Divorcing". Rolling Stone. August 3, 2015. Retrieved July 28, 2016.
  109. Chiu, Melody (April 20, 2016). "Inside Gwen Stefani and Gavin Rossdale's Divorce Settlement: All the Details". People. Retrieved August 30, 2016.
  110. Petit, Stephanie (May 23, 2016). "Gwen Stefani and Blake Shelton Cuddle Up Backstage at the Billboard Music Awards in Cute Instagram Pics". People. Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  111. Birmingham, Christy (June 24, 2014). "What makes Gwen Stefani such a powerhouse in concert?". AXS. Retrieved June 24, 2014.
  112. 1 2 Sanneh, Kelefa (October 26, 2002). "POP REVIEW; 'Just a Girl,' Or Wishing To Be More?". The New York Times. Retrieved February 13, 2010.
  113. Gage, Josephine (October 27, 2009). "Battle of the Bands: Gwen Stefani vs. M.I.A.". IGN. Retrieved February 13, 2010.
  114. Kot, Greg (July 5, 1997). "It's One For Kids: No Doubt's Friendly Ska-tinged Pop A Hit With Young Crowd". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved July 8, 2012.
  115. Commercial sheet music for "Cool". EMI Music Publishing. Distributed by Hal Leonard Corporation. Retrieved October 20, 2005.
  116. Smith, RJ. "Gwen Stefani: Love. Angel. Music. Baby". Blender. Archived from the original on October 31, 2010. Retrieved February 27, 2007.
  117. 1 2 Cinquemani, Sal (November 20, 2004). "Gwen Stefani: Love. Angel. Music. Baby.". Slant Magazine. Retrieved February 27, 2007.
  118. Stewart, Allison (December 12, 2004). "Adult contemporary". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved September 23, 2013.
  119. 1 2 Mar, Alex; Halperin, Shirley (October 1, 2004). "Gwen Stefani Makes "Love"". Rolling Stone. Retrieved February 8, 2013.
  120. Boucher, Geoff (December 24, 2005). "Love, music and soon an angel baby". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 24, 2014.
  121. "Looking Back at Love. Angel. Music. Baby., Gwen Stefani's Racist Pop Frankenstein, Ten Years Later". Vice. Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  122. Vineyard, Jennifer (June 21, 2005). "Gwen Stefani's Song About Tony Kanal To Be Her Next Single". MTV News. Retrieved June 2, 2015.
  123. Soghomonian, Talia (January 2005). "Interview: Gwen Stefani". musicOMH. Retrieved September 23, 2013.
  124. Day, Elizabeth (September 23, 2007). "She's a can-do kind of woman". The Guardian. Retrieved August 23, 2015.
  125. "Why we can't wait to hear Gwen Stefani's latest". Entertainment Weekly. September 18, 2004. Retrieved November 9, 2013.
  126. "Love, Angel, Music, Baby". Billboard. November 9, 2013. Retrieved July 28, 2016.
  127. Huff, Quentin B. (December 14, 2006). "Gwen Stefani: The Sweet Escape". PopMatters. Retrieved July 13, 2014.
  128. Greenblatt, Leah (March 16, 2016). "Gwen Stefani's This Is What the Truth Feels Like: EW Review". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved March 17, 2016.
  129. Ryan, Patrick (March 17, 2016). "Album of the week: Gwen Stefani shares her 'Truth'". USA Today. Retrieved March 20, 2016.
  130. Cooper, Leoni (March 17, 2016). "NME Reviews - Gwen Stefani - 'This Is What The Truth Feels Like' Review". NME. Retrieved March 18, 2016.
  131. Sheffield, Rob (March 18, 2016). "Gwen Stefani's New Album: This Is What the Truth Feels Like". Rolling Stone. Retrieved March 18, 2016.
  132. Grebey, James (October 18, 2015). "Gwen Stefani Debuts Passionate New Song, 'Used to Love You'". Spin. Archived from the original on June 27, 2016. Retrieved August 14, 2016.
  133. Robinson, Lisa (April 2016). "Gwen Stefani Talks Blake Shelton, The Voice, and Music After Gavin Rossdale". Vanity Fair. Retrieved August 14, 2016.
  134. Stevenson, Jane (December 1, 2004). "Pop stars, No Doubt". Jam!. Retrieved May 21, 2007.
  135. 1 2 Laine, Tricia (October 16, 1998). "Gwen Stephani spills on her fashion sense". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved April 17, 2007.
  136. "I Love 1996". Stylus Magazine. September 8, 2004. Retrieved April 17, 2007.
  137. Toht, Betony "Gwen Stefani – Top Star Transformations". InStyle. Retrieved April 28, 2007.
  138. Wloszczyna, Susan (April 26, 2004). "Beckinsale, a beauty who battles beasts". USA Today. Retrieved April 17, 2007.
  139. Greenblatt, Leah (March 16, 2007). "Style: Pink hair showbiz renaissance". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved April 17, 2007.
  140. Corcoran, Liz (April 12, 2007). "Gwen Stefani: 'I've Always Been on a Diet'". People. Retrieved April 17, 2007.
  141. "Gwen Stefani Rocks The Strip!". Madame Tussauds. September 2010. Archived from the original on November 18, 2010. Retrieved November 4, 2010.
  142. Holson, Laura M. (March 13, 2005). "Gothic Lolitas: Demure vs. Dominatrix". The New York Times. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  143. Rose, Lacey (September 22, 2008). "World's Best-Paid Music Stars". Forbes. Archived from the original on April 7, 2009. Retrieved August 9, 2016.
  144. Eliscu, Jenny (January 27, 2005). "Gwen Stefani: A Rock Goddess With Major Issues". Rolling Stone. Retrieved December 18, 2014.
  145. Steiner, Amanda Michelle (December 18, 2014). "PEOPLE Magazine Awards: Gwen Stefani Wins Style Icon Award". People. Archived from the original on December 19, 2014. Retrieved December 18, 2014.
  146. Polanco, Luis (April 14, 2016). "Gwen Stefani Will Be Honored With Hero Award at Radio Disney Music Awards". Billboard. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  147. Boucher, Geoff (January 4, 2006). "New rhythm for a pop princess". The Blade: 1. Retrieved February 1, 2016.
  148. Strecker, Erin (November 13, 2014). "Gwen Stefani's 'L.A.M.B' 10-Year Anniversary: Look Back at the Hollaback Girl's Best Moments". Billboard. Retrieved February 1, 2016.
  149. "Gwen Stefani and Blake Shelton: romance reports on the set of The Voice". Hello. Retrieved February 1, 2016.
  150. "Hayley Williams Inspired By Beyoncé, Talks Other Strong Female Influences". Music Times. December 5, 2014. Retrieved September 11, 2016.
  151. Cinquemani, Sal (May 2, 2014). "New Best Coast album influenced by Gwen Stefani, The Go-Gos, Sugar Ray". NME. Retrieved November 29, 2014.
  152. "Katy Perry: Woman Of The Year Q&A 2012". Billboard. November 29, 2012. Retrieved November 29, 2014.
  153. "Marina And The Diamonds". MTV. Retrieved April 4, 2015.
  154. Dunk, Marcus (April 13, 2007). "Stefy: The Orange Album". Daily Express. Retrieved May 29, 2016.
  155. Aspinall, Jasmine (November 5, 2012). "Rita Ora Finally Meets Her Idol Gwen Stefani". Vibe. Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  156. "Sky Ferreira". Vogue Italia. September 15, 2010. Retrieved September 11, 2016.
  157. 1 2 "Cover Drive in awe of Gwen Stefani". Contact Music. October 27, 2012. Retrieved September 7, 2016.
  158. Sylvester, Nick (November 8, 2004). "Gwen Stefani: "What You Waiting For"". Pitchfork. Archived from the original on November 11, 2004. Retrieved March 3, 2004.
  159. "Top 50 Singles of 2004". Pitchfork. December 30, 2004. Retrieved August 26, 2008.
  160. "American single certifications – Gwen Stefani – Hollaback Girl". Recording Industry Association of America. June 14, 2016. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  161. "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 2005 Singles". Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved October 9, 2010.
  162. "Decade End Charts – Hot 100 Songs". Billboard. 2009. Archived from the original on April 13, 2012. Retrieved February 3, 2016.
  163. Hiatt, Brian (June 17, 2016). "Gwen Stefani on No Doubt's Future, Working With Prince". Rolling Stone. Retrieved September 6, 2016.
  164. Oldenburg, Ann (March 23, 2011). "Gwen Stefani gives $1 million to Japan relief efforts". USA Today. Retrieved March 24, 2011.
  165. Lewis, Randy (April 2, 2011). "Gwen Stefani's Japan relief auction to run April 11–25 on EBay". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  166. Interscope Records (June 10, 2011). "Photo Alert: Gwen Stefani Hosts Private Harajuku-Themed Tea Party at Royal/T to Support Save the Children's Japan Earthquake Emergency Fund" (Press release). Los Angeles. PR Newswire. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  167. 1 2 Rees, Alex (May 23, 2011). "Gwen Stefani's amfAR Gala Dress Was Apparently Not a L.A.M.B. Design After All". New York. Retrieved August 6, 2016.
  168. Donnelly, Erin (May 26, 2011). "Michael Angel: Gwen Stefani Designed amfAR Dress". FashionEtc. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  169. "Statement from Michael Angel Regarding Gwen Stefani amfAR Dress" (Press release). PR Newswire. May 25, 2011. Retrieved May 25, 2011.
  170. McDevitt, Caitlin (July 3, 2012). "Gwen Stefani fundraising with first lady". Politico. Retrieved August 6, 2016.

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Gwen Stefani.
Wikiquote has quotations related to: Gwen Stefani

This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 12/4/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.