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"Only Girl (In the World)" is a song by Barbadian singer Rihanna from her fifth album, Loud (2010).
The album's lead single, it was released on September 10.
Hello to you: A creative team have recreated a selection of controversial fashion ads, replacing hyper-sexualized female models such as in this American Apparel campaign, shot by Terry Richardson (left), with men (right) '[They] depict women in sexually vulnerable, pornographic positions where a lot of the model's facial expressions look like they've been drugged or they're drunk,' Ms Eagleson and Ms Wade argue.
'These images are predatory.' Double trouble: Mr Richardson - who is renowned for the many sexual abuse allegations he has faced - commonly works with American Apparel, such as on this ad (left), and both entities are accused of being degrading to women Mr Richardson has been fending off sexual harassment allegations from models for almost a decade.
"Only Girl (In the World)" won the Grammy Award for Best Dance Recording at the 53rd Grammy Awards in 2011.
In February 2011 Stargate said that Rihanna approached the Norwegian production duo before she began recording the then-untitled project, saying that she wanted to have fun and produce happy, uptempo songs.
The song reached number one on the United States' Billboard Hot 100 chart two weeks after Loud's second single, "What's My Name? It was the first time in the chart's history that an album's lead single reached number one after its second single.
In the United Kingdom the song spent two weeks at number one and is the nineteenth-bestselling single of all time by a female artist, with over a million copies sold.
In a scene from the video Rihanna, wearing a large white shawl, is standing on a mountain trail surrounded by large balloons in assorted colors.
Anthony Mandler directed the song's music video, in which Rihanna is alone in an open natural landscape.
The video suggests that she is the only female in the world, echoing the song's title and lyrics, and critics praised its bright, colorful theme.
It's an effect that makes you focus squarely on [Rihanna], who's ensconsced in flirty outfits." A Mail Online reviewer and Seth Sommerfield of Spin echoed Lee's comments, with the former calling it "beautifully shot" and the latter "whimsical [and] beautiful".
The Mail Online reviewer called the video a departure from the "hard-edged, heavier image" music videos of Rated R.