Diana Ross Songs Ranked

Diane “Diana” Ross (born March 26, 1944) is an American singer and actress. Born and raised in Detroit, Michigan, she rose to fame as the lead singer of the vocal group the Supremes, who became Motown’s most successful act during the 1960s and one of the world’s best-selling girl groups of all time. They remain the best-charting female group in US history, with a total of twelve number-one hit singles on the US Billboard Hot 100, including “Where Did Our Love Go”, “Baby Love”, “Come See About Me”, and “Love Child”. She was the recipient of the Kennedy Center Honors in 2007, the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award in 2012, and the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 2016. Here are all of Diana Ross songs ranked.

Don’t miss out on the TIMELESS music of Diana Ross below! Click to experience great songs coming from one of the world’s greatest singers!

20. Home (The Wiz, 1978)

“This is a classic song only Diana Ross makes it her own classic as well as the movie The Wiz amazing overtime this movie has became a cult classic”

19. It’s My Turn (To Love Again, 1981)

“It’s My Turn” is the perfect song for anyone who has spent a lifetime neglecting their own personal care. The music is timeless. Beautiful song, beautiful voice. This is another one of my favorite songs.”

18. I’m Coming Out (Diana, 1980)

“Diana Ross personally stated This song is it is not about coming out sexually,it was about her life at the time leaving Motown starting her own solo career. An absolute stone cold classic. One of the few songs that has brought me to tears of JOY. Thank you Diana for this proud, magnificent anthem!”

17. Missing You (Swept Away, 1984)

“Sincerity maybe isn’t the first word you think of when considering either Lionel Richie or Diana Ross but they combine here for a fine and yes, emotional tribute to the recently slain Marvin Gaye. Interesting to contrast and compare this with Richie’s old group The Commodores own tribute to Gaye, “Nightshift”, both different, both effective.”

See more: Diana Ross Albums Ranked

16. When You Tell Me that You Love Me (The Force Behind the Power, 1991)

“Found this song for the first time on 2018. Don’t know how I ever skip it but, glad I found it. It’s become my favorite Diana Ross song. Not gonna give you a detail review other than to say it feels like it touches my soul. It’s got feelings built right unto it. It’s like magic, give it a try and enjoy!”

15. Brown Baby (Touch Me in the Morning, 1973)

“Marvin Gaye would be proud of his being taken to the next level by Lady Diana. Brown Baby is a wonderful blend of something new and a classic Marvin Gaye Save the Children…great timeless song”

14. Mirror Mirror (Why Do Fools Fall in Love, 1981)

“The album that this song came off of was one of her best it had some long songs that I was able to dance to and it was one of the songs I put on my extended cd of 70’s music.”

13. This House (Workin’ Overtime, 1989)

“This House” is the sort of compellingly sparkling balladry that should command the attention of Urban AC format who seem to have abandoned Ross but seem to jump right on the latest releases from Stevie Wonder and Patti Labelle and even Lalah Hathaway who never, as many Ross fans will be quick to point, was never Diana’s equal.”

12. Swept Away (Swept Away, 1984)

“You can’t go wrong with Diana Ross. This 1984 album has her usual silky satin vocals and the force of her personality shines through on the well written and well produced tracks.”

11. Working Overtime (Workin’ Overtime, 1989)

“By the time of 1989 Dianna Ross was almost a veteran singer since 70’s and there is not much here to say except that her amazing voice skills have been developed from years to the best. Workin’ Overtime was 17th album of Ross and as far as my perspective of 80’s goes, it is an ok album, mostly disco-dance mixed with some modern hip-hop and r&b beats, so that would be the only visible innovations on this album.”

10. Endless Love (No.1 Songs, 2014)

“The title pretty much sums up Lionel Richie’s whole career. This typical ballad became a huge hit and was one of the first superstar duets which would proliferate the charts in the early 80’s.”

9. Muscles (Silk Electric, 1982)

“I suppose this was Michael paying back Ms Ross for her early promotion of the J5 when they were getting their start. Inspired by his pet snake Muscles, the song is a tongue-in-cheek adoration of body-builders which trend was very much in vogue at the time, in fact not too much later Diana successfully jumped the bandwagon herself with the execrable “Work That Body”.

8. It’s My House (The Boss, 1979)

“Diana Ross in disco mode! “It’s My House” is a classic song from legendary Gold-selling 1979 album “The Boss”. Just like the other songs from this album, it was written, produced and arranged by V. and N. Simpsons. It has very delicate beat, good lyrics and Ross’ beautiful vocals. Although, it wasn’t hit on Pop charts, it set the dancefloors on fire, becoming another classic hit among fans.”

7. Take Me Higher (Take Me Higher, 1995)

“Take Me Higher” is a great dance track that did well in the clubs although surprisingly, it only achieved mediocre chart placings. This cd is one of the best cs’s Diana has ever done in a long time. “

See more: Jackson 5 Albums Ranked

6. If We Hold on Together (The Land Before Time, 1988)

“This is the first time I heard her song as a child watching ‘The Land Before Time’. I heard it again when I grown up when I have enough English skill to appreciate English song and it brought back my childhood memories. Beautiful melodies, very meaningful lyrics. Definitely one of her best songs out there.”

5. Chain Reaction (Eaten Alive, 1985)

“This was the biggest-selling single of the year in 1986. This is proof that the record-buying public had just as bad taste two decades ago as they do now. The end of this song is particularly weak; it goes on and on without any fresh ideas in the second half.”

4. Love Hangover (Diana Ross (1976) (Expanded Edition), 1976)

“Incredibly sexy vocals that show off her incredible tone as well as her acting skills. One of those ” no one else could do this song justice” moments where an artist completely owns a song and elevates it in a way that no one else could.”

3. Ain’t No Mountain High Enough (Diana!, 1971)

“Slowed down purposely to allow for dramatic tension, Diana gets to speak her way through the first part of the unfolding lyric as she feels her way into the song, before the climactic high-point is reached with Ross’s emotional outburst against the orchestral backing and strident backing vocalists.”

2. Upside Down (Diana!, 1971)

“Pretty much everything in “Upside Down” works. It’s definitely got the best set of lyrics in the post-Supremes Diana Ross oeuvre: using personal directions to reflect the disorienting effects of romance is a cunning enough poetic conceit to support a three-minute pop song. Nile Rodgers does a brilliant job on both arrangement and guitar work: the simple groove allows for just enough improvisation to keep each chorus dynamic”

1. Touch Me in the Morning (Touch Me in the Morning, 1973)

“This is an excellent ballad from La Ross, penned by Michael Masser, a writer to whom she would return in the future. A tender end-of-the-affair lyric is married to an almost Bacharach-type backing as the constantly shifting time signatures take in the almost trademark give and take climax between Ross and her backing vocalists.”