It's a Kate Bush summer and we're all just living in it.
The Kate Bush track has been dominating YouTube and other streaming services since May, after its noteworthy appearance in Netflix's 'Stranger Things' season four.
The 1985 smash hit has been discovered by a new generation of fans these past couple of months, entering the music charts and reaching number one in Ireland and other countries across the world. And now YouTube has recorded a record-breaking feat for the track's music video.
'Running Up That Hill' entered the 100 million views club over the past weekend, which is over double the views the Kate Bush song already had on YouTube before 'Stranger Things' premiered on May 27.
The song plays a pivotal role in the newest season of the sci-fi franchise, saving the life of Max (Sadie Sink) after Vecna attempts his first attack on the young teenager in Hawkins. Thanks to her quick-thinking friends, however, they are able to play the character's favourite song just in time to pull her back to (brief) safety.
Following the tornado of recognition for the song these past few weeks, Bush told BBC Radio how she felt about all of the fresh attention her '80s hit was getting. She said during a rare guest appearance: "It's just extraordinary. It's such a great series. I thought that the track would get some attention. But I just never imagined that it would be anything like this. It's so exciting."
Go on, give the video another view while you're at it.
Kate Bush might not be in the "one billion views on YouTube club" just yet, like The Cranberries, BTS, Adele and BLACKPINK, but this latest achievement isn't bad for a song that came out over 35 years ago.
A bizarre but believable fan theory was doing the rounds last week, which alludes to Max and Kate Bush's album 'Hounds of Love' having a stronger connection than viewers have been led to believe. We won't find out for sure how the series will end until season five arrives on Netflix at some point in the future.
Watch all four seasons of 'Stranger Things' on Netflix now.