Pictured: Wonder joins McCartney on stage in Inglewood, Calif., Nov. 29, 1989.
No. 9Next is the title track to Madonna's "American Life" album, which was released April 22, 2003. The song only climbed to No. 37 on the Billboard singles charts.
Pictured: Madonna in a publicity photo from the "American Life" video.
No. 8Comedian Eddie Murphy's "Party All The Time" appears on 1985's "How Could It Be," an R&B music album he recorded with Rick James. The song peaked at No. 2 on the Billboard singles chart.
Pictured: Murphy in an undated publicity photo.
No. 7"Don't Worry, Be Happy," vocalist Bobby McFerrin's No. 1 hit from 1988, appears on his "Simple Pleasures" album, and gained exposure on the soundtrack from the movie "Cocktail."
Pictured: McFerrin at the Grammys, Feb. 23, 1989. He won awards for record of the year, song of the year, best pop vocal, male, and best jazz vocal, male.
No. 6"The Heart of Rock & Roll," from Huey Lewis & The News' 1984 album "Sports." The song reached No. 6 on the Billboard singles charts.
Pictured: Huey Lewis performs on stage Oct. 21, 2001, during a Sept. 11 benefit concert at RFK Stadium in Washington.
No. 5Rapper Vanilla Ice's "Ice Ice Baby" makes the list at No. 5. Both the song and the album, 1990's "To The Extreme," topped the Billboard charts that year.
Pictured: Vanilla Ice displays the American Music Awards he won in the rock and rap categories, Jan. 28, 1991.
No. 4"Rollin," from Limp Bizkit's 2000 album "Chocolate Starfish And The Hot Dog Flavored Water," hit No. 4 on Billboard's modern rock charts.
Pictured: Lead singer Fred Durst performs at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, Aug. 9, 2003.
No. 3Country-pop singer Billy Ray Cyrus found crossover success with 1992's "Achy, Breaky Heart," from the album "Some Gave All." The album topped the charts and the single made it to No. 4.
Pictured: Cyrus performs in Nashville on June 9, 1992.
No. 2The British band Wang Chung's 1986 hit "Everybody Have Fun Tonight" is the runner-up on Blender's list of "The 50 Worst Songs Ever." The song reached No. 2 on Billboard's singles charts.
No. 1Blender editor Craig Marks says Starship's "We Built This City" is, "a real reflection of what practically killed rock music in the '80s." The song spent two weeks at No. 1 in 1985.
Pictured, L-R: Starship's Mickey Thomas, Craig Chaquico, Grace Slick and Donny Baldwin, in 1987.