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The 50 best workout songs

Get motivated to run faster and pedal harder with our ultimate fitness playlist

There is nothing—simply nothing—quite like the adrenaline rush and feeling of triumph after a good workout. That's if you get it right, of course. And how do you create your perfect sweat session? That's easy! Choose a venue from the best gyms and health clubs in New York City, and then the most important part: cue up your ideal fitness playlist. We've assembled the best workout songs known to humans right here, with the aim of giving you the best goddamn exercise of your life. Whether you need running songs to go faster or spinning music to pedal more powerfully, we've got you, Rocky. You'll find red-hot workout hits by the White Stripes and the Foo Fighters, hip-hop classics from Eminem and Jay Z and razzle-dazzle pop from Lady Gaga and Nicki Minaj—all on one gleaming Spotify playlist. Think of us as your very own personal trainer. Now get to it!

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Best workout songs 50–41


“Let’s Get It Started” by the Black Eyed Peas

Poised to become lite pop royalty, Cali foursome the Black Eyed Peas delivered this fist-pumping anthem on their third album, Elephunk. It's time to turn up the speed on that treadmill, champion!—Sophie Harris

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“Mama Said Knock You Out” by LL Cool J

Featuring one of the most legendary opening lines in hip-hop—“Don't call it a comeback!”—LL Cool J's 1990 battle-rap anthem features a Marley Marl beat powerful enough to make you want to punch through a wall. For best results, don the same robe that LL has on in the music video.—Drew Millard

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“Here It Goes Again” by OK Go

The snappy beat supporting this Chicago band's 2006 runaway hit offers plenty of juice for any low-impact cardio session, but it's the beyond-clever video that prompted more than 10 million YouTube views and sparked any number of copycat auteurs. Seriously, if synchronized swimming is an Olympic sport, then the coordinated feats the nerdy OK Go boys pull off in this famous clip are more than enough to deserve a write-in vote for gold medals all around.—Steve Smith

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“Night by Night” by Chromeo

Dismiss Chromeo as a mere good-time party band at your peril; 2011's “Night by Night” captures the workings (or lack thereof) of men and women—“She says I’m not romantic! I say she’s too dramatic!”—and turns it into a sizzling electro anthem, a disco Men Are from Mars, Women Are from Venus, if you will. One to accompany you on the treadmill in times of friction.—Sophie Harris

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“Keep the Car Running” by Arcade Fire

Never run to the sound of a hurdy-gurdy before? Now's your chance. Arcade Fire convened its usual vast bunch of musicians and instruments for the making of 2007's Neon Bible, and “Keep the Car Running” is the album's most affirmative, fist-pumping moment. Listen, be pummeled, go pummel.—Sophie Harris

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“Repetition” by TV on the Radio

Released on 2011’s Nine Kinds of Light, this is the perfect song for long slogs on a treadmill—a robotic, almost Kraftwerk-like beat with a slow build that will cause you to spontaneously crank up the speed when it hits the crescendo. There is almost nothing as mindlessly repetitive as working out in the gym, so you may as well acknowledge it while rocking the hell out.—Nick Leftley

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“Feel the Love” by Rudimental

Every workout mix needs some dubstep—there’s nothing like that jolt of shuddering energy to deliver a massive adrenalin rush—and British breakbeat outfit Rudimental offer class and bass on this 2012 track, the group’s first No. 1 hit in the U.K. So good you might just want to play this one song on a loop for an hour. Watch out.—Sophie Harris

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“All My Friends” by LCD Soundsystem

So perfect is the buildup in this 2007 anthem it’s as if it’s been precision-planned to make you run: A jittery piano riff kicks it off, followed by lickety-split drums and an irresistible bassline. “That’s how it starts,” shrugs LCD main man James Murphy. And with its unrelenting, awesome krautrock-inspired drive, this song keeps you running too. The fact that there’s also lyrical profundity to “All My Friends” (namely, deciding what’s actually important in life) makes this a home run of a workout track.—Sophie Harris

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“Hallogallo” by Neu!

Exercise can be an uplifting, fun-filled endorphin surge—it can also seem like an endless drag. This 1972 track by German rock band Neu! is perfect for those moments when your brain is in that second space but your body still has the better part of your jog to get through. The steady, meditative motorik drumbeat is the sonic equivalent of watching CNN with the sound off at the gym. Let it lull you into a state of Zen-like efficiency.—Andrew Frisicano

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“Ruin” by Cat Power

Everyone needs a little defiance in their workout from time to time, and 2012’s “Ruin” more than delivers. During a grim year in which Chan Marshall split from her actor boyfriend (who then married a model), the singer delivered this fiery triumph, with disco beats and pop hooks nuzzling up to her sensuous voice. And if the way she growls, “Bitchin’! Complainin’!” doesn’t make you sing along, well—you’re probably in the gym and should keep quiet anyway.—Sophie Harris

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Best workout songs 40–31


“The Seed (2.0)” by the Roots

A slow jam for an exercise song, this 2002 track is best for biking. The sexy overtones actually work pretty perfectly for a workout; the track has serious rhythm and a catchy hook—you push the pedals, Cody Chesnutt will push, um, his seed in her bush for life. You'll get into it, we swear.—Kate Wertheimer

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“I Would Die 4 U” by Prince

Ideally, we'd don pastel spandex and break into synchronized aerobic moves for this song. The uptempo dance track, off 1984's Purple Rain, has synth-pop, dramatic lyrics and funky breakdowns aplenty, making us the star of our own '80s workout montage whenever it comes up on our playlist.—Kate Wertheimer

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“Dancing in the Dark” by Bruce Springsteen

For everyone who goes into fantasy-music-video mode on the treadmill—that's all of us, then—there can be no finer brain candy than the Boss's 1984 anthem, the biggest hit of his entire career. Yes, you are the girl Springsteen pulls out of the audience in the video—that includes you, fellas—and you are dancing onstage. Add to that the song's crazy urgency—"I wanna change my clothes, my hair, my face!"—and sweaty sexiness—"I need a love reaction"—and you'll find you've got another mile in you easily.—Sophie Harris

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“Maniac” by Michael Sembello

Not a lot of us can truly relate to Flashdance—welding in a steel mill by day, go-going at a seedy bar by night, etc.—but this tense, synth-drenched 1983 soundtrack tune could inspire even the staunchest couch potato to don a leotard and sweat it out. Who doesn't yearn to “[dance] into the danger zone / Where the dancer becomes the dance”?—Hank Shteamer

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“Such Great Heights” by the Postal Service

It’s true that this track was featured in the Garden State trailer and is now forever haunted by the specter of Zach Braff, and yes, Ben Gibbard’s oeuvre isn’t what you generally turn to when it’s time to break a sweat, but this 2003 classic has enough energy to power the workout of any indie-pop fan who wants to stay skinny-jean–slim. A tenderhearted love tune and an exercise must-have? It’s no wonder that after a decade, we still can’t get “Such Great Heights” out of our heads.—Gabrielle Bruney

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“A-Punk” by Vampire Weekend

This is your go-to jogging-in-the-sun song. Off Vampire Weekend's 2008 self-titled debut album, the spunky, perky track is a perfect soundtrack for those few shiny minutes when you're feeling good, waving at passersby and running in place at stoplights. It may not get you through the uphill battles, shin splints and mile nines, but there's nothing wrong with starting on a lighthearted foot.—Kate Wertheimer

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“Runnin’ Down a Dream” by Tom Petty

Whether you’re currently pursuing your dreams or fleeing the smoldering embers of your once-bright hopes, Tom Petty’s 1989 jam, which celebrates the freedom of the open road, will put some fire in your step. What was it you wanted to do again? Make yourself a healthy, farmers’-market dinner? Join a book club? Take a nice weekend trip? By the time the solo hits, you’ll be in full sprint, grasping at that damn dream’s heels.—Andrew Frisicano

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“Lonely Boy” by the Black Keys

Say what you will about the authenticity of the Black Keys' blues; this 2011 track is a hip-shaker if there ever was one. It's almost impossible to keep still while it's on, which makes it a perfect track for a workout. We like it for running, but we'd really rather take a page from Derrick T. Tuggle—the smooth-moving part-time security guard who stars in the song's music video—and cut a rug instead.—Kate Wertheimer

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“Denis” by Blondie

In early 1978 Blondie was scoring hits in Europe but was still an underground sensation on its own turf. “Denis” is a perfect example of the quirky-cool eclecticism that would help the band hit big stateside with Parallel Lines, released later that year. The track, a gender-swapped cover of a minor doo-wop hit, preserves the tinny, tambourine ’60s charm of the original while infusing it with Blondie’s signature saccharine-punk edge. It’s sweet, salty and perfect workout fuel.—Gabrielle Bruney

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“Little Lion Man” by Mumford & Sons

We’re just as surprised as you are to find a Mumford & Sons track on a workout playlist, but the pure, "Dueling Banjos"–esque fury of 2009’s “Little Lion Man” can’t be denied. On this self-flagellating breakup anthem, Marcus Mumford sings, “I really fucked it up this time, didn’t I, my dear?”—pretty tough language for a guy wearing a linen vest. But a touch of self-loathing is an essential ingredient for any good workout, so let the hate flow through you and leave it all on the treadmill.—Gabrielle Bruney

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Best workout songs 30–21


“House of Jealous Lovers” by The Rapture

The best use of a cowbell in a dance song ever? That auspicious award goes to this banger off the Rapture’s essential get-the-party-started LP Echoes. Three guitar chords, an insanely catchy bass line, whiney-as-fuck screams and a ceaseless disco-y beat will make you want to work your ass off. Trust us. The drawn-out count-off from one to eight midway through is perfect for plugging through another set of reps.—Tim Lowery

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“Kick Out the Jams” by MC5

Rocky had Mickey, Daniel had Miyagi, Dodgeball had Patches. Point is, if you want a muscle-crushing regimen, you're going to need a blue-collar sensei riding your ass hard. Skip the warm-up, cream puff, and slot this electric slice of 1969 protopunk into track one of your workout mix. With an Afro that looks like he shoved his finger in an electrical outlet, frontman Rob Tyner hollers, "KICK OUT THE JAMS, MOTHERFUCKER!" Then Wayne Kramer rips into a whip-cracking guitar riff. Sir, yes, sir! Oddly, this cult classic remains a favorite of doughy music critics more than heavy-metal jocks.—Brent DiCrescenzo

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“Lose Yourself” by Eminem

Eminem’s still a hit machine, but it may not be too early to call “Lose Yourself “ his creative peak. Written for the soundtrack of 2002’s 8 Mile, Em’s semiautobiographical film vehicle, the lyrics clearly refer to the Marshall Mathers myth, but they tap right into the universal. Who hasn’t felt like a major goal was just within their reach? And was there ever better thematic material for an exercise classic? Save this one for the late-workout slump; “Lose Yourself” will power you over that last hill or through that final mile.—Gabrielle Bruney

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“Black Skinhead” by Kanye West

What works against Ye as a human being—unbridled anger, insane intensity, rudeness—works really, really well in the best track off Yeezus. The percussive throbbing and general rageyness are all you need to make it up that last hill or through a round of sparring. Throw this bad boy on repeat, and do battle with some imaginary foe. With this track in your ear, you will win.—Carla Sosenko

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“Another One Bites the Dust” by Queen

Finding music for cardio is easy enough, but for reps you need something more basic in its thump, more regular in its drive—more, in other words, like Queen’s 1980 megahit. Time your lifting to the relentless bass, and enjoy the bonus of Freddie Mercury’s high rock tenor urging you to find vengeance against whatever is powering the anger of your workout that day.—Adam Feldman

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“Rocks Off” by The Rolling Stones

Okay, so this one, which kick-starts the Stones’ 1972 meat-and-potatoes masterpiece Exile on Main Street—is more than a bit about Richards’s heroin habit. And sure, “the sunshine bores the daylights out of me” might be the most antihealthy-living lyric of all time. But something about the boogietastic stew of horns, Jagger’s scratchy yelps and pummeling backbeat always makes us move faster, whether it’s on a bar’s dance floor or on the running track.—Tim Lowery

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“Hypnotize” by the White Stripes

The Stripes have plenty of back-to-basics rippers, but halfway through this economical, under-two-minute song from 2003, Meg cuts out, and Jack stomps on his fuzz pedal for an as-simple-as-it-gets “solo.” When the drummer comes back in and the two link up for the chorus again it’s epically energizing. If this doesn’t get your heart rate up and make you want to push yourself past your limit, we don’t know what will.—Tim Lowery

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“Kiss Off” by Violent Femmes

Granted, it’s hard to imagine the Violent Femmes’ anxious-sounding lead singer, Gordon Gano, setting foot in a gym. But “Kiss Off,” from the folk-punk-garage band’s classic 1983 debut album, taps into the violent side of the band’s quasi-oxymoronic name. Written while Gano was a teenager, it vibrates with adolescent, something-to-prove resentment—which can sometimes be just what the trainer ordered.—Adam Feldman

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“Uncontrollable Urge” by Devo

This is another song with the ability to physically propel you forward, but the only danger of this track from 1978’s Q: Are We Not Men? A: We Are Devo! is that its insane, scatterbrained energy will make you want to try and do ten things at once—not a good tactic at the gym.—Nick Leftley

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“Gamma Ray” by Beck

Ironically, Beck crafted one of his upbeat numbers of the last decade while he was practically an invalid. Recently, the chameleonic songwriter revealed he suffered through most of the aughts with a spinal injury. Onstage he was uncharacteristically still. He confessed he could hardly play his guitar. Still, his palm-muted riffing on this 2008 single was invigorated by a Merseybeat shuffle. Today, fortunately, he's back to his break-dancing ways, even if the pumped-up "Gamma Ray" is better suited to the twist.—Brent DiCrescenzo

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Best workout songs 20–11


“Single Ladies (Put a Ring on It)” by Beyoncé

There’s no better workout inspiration than Beyoncé; end of discussion. Every treadmill in the world should come with her photo Scotch-taped to its digital display. And few songs capture Queen Bey at the height of her powers as well as 2008’s "Single Ladies." By the end of the track, you’ll slip into hand-clap-induced hypnosis and barely notice that you’ve cleared an extra half mile. Even outside of the gym this tune is a portable cardio routine—can anyone fight the urge to do the signature “Single Ladies” bend-and-snap dance whenever the song comes on? We definitely can’t. —Gabrielle Bruney

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“Hey Ya!” by Outkast

“Shake it like a Polaroid picture,” urges André 3000 in his epically funky booty-mover from OutKast’s 2003 double album, Speakerboxxx/The Love Below, and who are you to tell the man no? What makes “Hey Ya” so enduringly popular—the Song of the Millennium, even, according to voters in Grantland’s 2013 bracket battle—is not just how catchy it is, but how unpredictable it is, even after countless listens; the shifts of time signature practically force you to spaz out. Channel that impulse into your workout: Shake, shake it, and see what develops.—Adam Feldman

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“Super Bass” by Nicki Minaj

When Nicki Minaj gush-sings about a lover who's got her "heartbeat runnin' away," she ain't talking about cardio. But there's no reason you can't take her sentiment literally, and use this sparkly pop anthem—a surprise B-side smash from the crossover queen's 2010 debut studio LP, Pink Friday—to soundtrack your next gym trip. Minaj's rapid-fire sass and cartoonish swagger will put the boom-badoom-boom-boom back in your next spin sesh or medicine-ball blitz.—Hank Shteamer

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“We Found Love” by Rihanna

This song shouldn’t work, but it so does. ("Yellow diamonds in the light"—what are those? Who cares?) Somehow, RiRi conveys melancholy, nostalgia and hurt while simultaneously delivering—let’s be honest—one of the greatest dance tracks in recent history. You’ll want to close your eyes and raise your hands in the air when this one comes on, so make sure you’re not a) running near traffic or b) anywhere you care what people think of you. So, yeah, private bedroom dance-offs with yourself. That would be best.—Carla Sosenko

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“December 4th” by Jay Z (Grey Album mix)

Jay Z’s autobiography from The Black Album in four crisp, perfect minutes as cut and spliced with the Beatles (“Mother Nature’s Son”) over an obscenely fat beat by DJ Danger Mouse? Oof! We’ll take it. “If you can’t respect that, your whole perspective is wack” spits Jay. Quite so.—Sophie Harris

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“Dancing on My Own” by Robyn

The Swedish pop star makes music to get your system pumping, hence the title of her awesome Body Talk series. She targets one muscle in particular though—your heart—and 2010's “Dancing on My Own” makes you feel simultaneously desperate and defiant. Work those complicated emotions out, yo!—Sophie Harris

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“Firework” by Katy Perry

What this anthem to self-esteem lacks in speed it more than makes up for in pure motivational prowess. Save this one for a speedwalk, slow jog or cooldown, and let the inimitable Perry lift you up to workout nirvana. I "own the night like it’s the Fourth of July"? I’m "original, cannot be replaced"? Fuck yes! Let’s rock this workout! Rrrroar!—Carla Sosenko

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“I Love It” by Icona Pop

So what if this track was a bit overplayed by late 2013? It was born to have a second life on every workout playlist from now until the end of time. It’s a perfect electropop anthem, reckless and jubilant with a primal, monosyllabic vibe. Keep this one in your pocket until the peak of your cardio routine. Endorphins are pumping, and you know tomorrow your entire body will feel like one huge bruise, but for now—you don’t care.—Gabrielle Bruney

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“Roadrunner” by the Modern Lovers

Jonathan Richman's 1972 ode to cruising the highways of Massachusetts is also a great way to cruise through four minutes of workout time. The two-chord jaunt is actually the perfect marker for a leisurely half mile. In the future, it's possible—recommended, even—that the mile (or the kilometer for our metric-measuring brethren) will be replaced with the "Roadrunner" as a unit of measure. Go off now and get in a few roadrunners before dinner.—Andrew Frisicano

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“Train in Vain” by the Clash

One of the standout tracks of the Clash’s 1979 masterpiece, "London Calling"—despite being added to the record so late, it wasn’t even originally listed on the album sleeve—this has exactly the sort of chugging, driving hook you need to see you through another grueling workout. The fact that it’s catchy as all get out doesn’t hurt either.—Nick Leftley

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Best workout songs 10–1


“Hard to Explain” by the Strokes

Fabrizio Moretti is the greatest Spin instructor in rock & roll. By name alone, the metronomic Strokes drummer even sounds like a Tour de France racer. The perfect Is This It track might immediately bring to mind cigarettes, denim and booze, but Fab's inhumanly locked rhythms help make the debut an optimal exercise regime anthem. The 160 bpm beat (coincidentally, a great target heart rate for the average 30-year-old) of "Hard to Explain" keeps your legs pumping the cycle at a brisk 22 mph pace. That brilliant pause comes in at two minutes, giving you a chance to catch your breath before hammering the pedals for the closing burn.—Brent DiCrescenzo

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“Times Like These” by Foo Fighters

Some work out to get fit, others do it because they have a bubbling volcano of fury to get out of their system, post-breakup/post-horrible-thing-happened-at-work/post-dammit-I-just-stepped-in-gum. Whatever your motivation for hitting the track, there are few songs more perfectly designed and executed than the Foo’s 2002 anthem to channel your fiery feelings into raw energy and, dare we say it, joy. “It’s times like these, you learn to live again” sings rock’s great reassurer, Dave Grohl. If you say so, Dave.—Sophie Harris

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“Gonna Make You Sweat (Everybody Dance Now)” by C+C Music Factory

One YouTube commentator nails it: “Modern dance songs are bland by comparison.” You tell ‘em! He has a point though. The funky drummerish beat, the plinky cowbell, the manic scream of its singer (was she really singing though? This is 1990, just a year after the Milli Vanilli scandal broke). This song says one thing: EVERYBODY DANCE NOW. And it says it well.—Sophie Harris

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“Push It” by Salt-N-Pepa

Tell us you don’t remember dancing to this as a kid, and we won’t believe you. Admit you didn’t know what a “fly mother” was, and we will. Either way, it’s physically impossible to listen to this 1988 hit and stay still—we recommend Salt-N-Pepa’s gymtastic dance routine as your calorie-burning mode of self-expression for this one.—Sophie Harris

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“Body Movin' (Fatboy Slim remix)” by the Beastie Boys

With all their mock informercials and retro video homages, it's a wonder the Beasties never made an all-out exercise video. Still, this aerobic remix from 1998's Hello Nasty was a rare case of the trio allowing a populist producer to rework a song for purely commercial reasons. And work it did. Fatboy Slim amped-up wah-wah guitars and scratching, and flared out the bottom end with funk. It was the closest thing to outright boogie the New Yorkers had released since "Hello Ladies." There are kitschy samples from Ed Durlacher's Modern Dynamic Physical Fitness Activities, and MCA lets it be known that even "when it comes to quarries I'm known to swim."—Brent DiCrescenzo

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“Move Your Feet” by Junior Senior

Despite the brooding murder dramas, perpetual damp and considerable hot-dog consumption, Denmark has been ranked the second-happiest country on the planet three years running by Forbes. (Okay, perhaps the hot dogs help.) Then again, Junior Senior's 2003 tune jam-packs enough uncut joy to counterbalance the millions of Jo Nesbø's nihilist noirs flooding bookshelves. With a bassline like intravenous Red Bull and smile-widening horns, the disco shuffle of this giddy-dumb one-hit wonder could make Søren Kierkegaard strip naked and do jumping jacks.—Brent DiCrescenzo

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“Ladyflash” by the Go! Team

The entirety of the Go! Team’s first album, 2004’s Thunder, Lightning, Strike, plays like the soundtrack to lying in bed as a child and fantasizing about being a superhero. As with most tracks on the album, “Ladyflash” sounds like Buddy Rich’s band falling into a cement mixer with a crate of old-school hip-hop records and as such will bring a deliriously happy grin to the face of anyone who’s just hit the wall and needs something to spur them on to another lap.—Nick Leftley

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“Shake Your Body (Down to the Ground)” by Michael Jackson

Even before his King of Pop days, M.J.’s dance-floor decrees were irresistible. Throw this 1978 disco burner on the iPod, and you’ll find yourself obeying the dearly departed icon’s every command: “Let's dance!” Roger. “Let's shout!” You got it. “Shake your body down to the ground!” Yes, master.—Hank Shteamer

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“One More Time/Aerodynamic” by Daft Punk

The melding of Daft Punk’s anthemic smash hit “One More Time” with the funky, instrumental “Aerodynamic” in 2007 is simply genius, creating a euphoric, powerfully building (fl)ab burner. We can even imagine the helmet-wearing robots of Daft Punk working out to this song in their LED-plated suits.—Marley Lynch

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“The Edge of Glory” by Lady Gaga

You’ve made it! You’re on the last lap of your excruciating treadmill run, the red LEDs are counting down, three minutes to go and you’re so nearly there—you’re on the edge! The edge of glory! Let that Clarence Clemons sax solo from Lady G's 2011 smash inspire you to sprint to the finish. We’re proud of you.—Sophie Harris

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Jt H
Jt H

Such a terrible list. God awful. Where's the Metallica at least? Or metal? Rock? Anything other than this crap!

Elfreda T
Elfreda T

Deleting someone's comment just because they don't like your playlist isnt very mature.

Elfreda T
Elfreda T

Whilst many of these are truly great songs they are TERRIBLE for the gym. What kind of workout do you guys do???


"Lust for Life", by Iggy Pop.  That's one to get you moving!!