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Lyrics I’m Affected €? Ramones

The songs on End of the Century were written primarily to expand the band's fan base, straying from the band's original punk genre and steering toward a more pop oriented sound. The lyrics on the album deal with various topics, ranging from drug addictions to the band's lifestyle while touring. The album also features a cover of the Ronettes' song "Baby, I Love You", as well as successors to the previous Ramones songs "Judy Is a Punk" and "Havana Affair".

Lyrics I’m Affected – Ramones

In February 1977 after attending a Ramones concert in Los Angeles, music producer Phil Spector offered to assist in making Rocket to Russia. The band declined his offer, feeling as though the album would not be the same without Tommy Ramone and Tony Bongiovi producing the album.[2][3] While the band refused his initial offer, their management later asked Spector to help with the album because of their lack of popularity and sales. End of the Century would be the first album released without former drummer and producer Tommy.[4] Spector had become famous through his work with the Ronettes, the Righteous Brothers, Ike and Tina Turner, the Beatles and John Lennon, among others. With these releases, Spector defined what would become known as the "Wall of Sound", which is a dense, layered, and reverberant sound that came across well on AM radio and jukeboxes. These standards are created through instruments performing identical parts in unison, using high-quality overdubbing and echo chambers to aid in the production value.[4][5] The producer was convinced that the Ramones had talent with lyrics and musical structure, so he intended to promote the band through more advanced methods of sound output.[4]

Dee Dee wrote the next song, "Chinese Rock", in 1976 (with lyrical help from Richard Hell), and Johnny Thunders later revised it. Dee Dee wrote the piece in response to Lou Reed's "Heroin", and attempted to concoct better lyrics on the same subject of drug use and heroin addiction.[25] After Johnny vetoed the song, it was recorded by Thunders's band the Heartbreakers before the Ramones, though the bands use slightly different words.[8] The lyrics deal with the daily life of a heroin addict, and the term "Chinese Rock" is a euphemism for the drug.[12] "The Return of Jackie and Judy" is a continuation to one of the band's earlier songs, "Judy is a Punk", which was released on their debut album Ramones. There were numerous studio guests involved in the album's recording, including producer/musicians, Dan Kessel and David Kessel, and California disc jockey Rodney Bingenheimer.[26]

Well, at least this one starts out promisingly. The keyboards are stillthere, but they have toned them down just a wee bit, and if I'm not mistaken,the electronic sheen has been almost removed from the drums, giving RitchieRamone a last chance to demonstrate his (lack of) talent - this would behis last album with the band. So 'I Wanna Live' takes itself way too seriouslyto be an undisputed Ramones classic - Dee Dee and Daniel Rey's lyrics area notch above "horrendous" as far as confessional, psychoanaliticlyrics go (well, at least I'm kinda amused at lines like 'I'm a gypsy prince/Coveredwith diamonds and jewels/But then my lover exposes me/I know I'm just adamn fool'), but that doesn't make them genius. Yet the melody is stillundisputably high-quality as far as Ramones simplicity goes, with the chorusreminding me of 'I Just Wanna Have Something To Do' by its sharp, razor-blade-likedelivery. You could also say that the song gets by on its "despairvibe" alone: the older these boys get, the more their humour is washedaway with bitterness, and at this point, the bitterness is so real andsincere it almost makes me experience pity or something.

Misheard song lyrics (also called mondegreens) occur when people misunderstand the lyrics in a song. These are NOT intentional rephrasing of lyrics, which is called parody.This page contains all the misheard lyrics for The Ramones that have been submitted to this site and the old collection from inthe80s started in 1996.For more information about the misheard lyrics available on this site, please read our FAQ.

When I look into your big brown eyesAnd I feel like I'm in paradiseI want you by my side'Cause I'm affected, 'fectedYeah, I'm affected, 'fectedWell I'm affectedAnd all I want is you

Yeah, I love you and I want you to knowYeah, yeah, and that's for sureI want you by my side'Cause I'm affected, 'fectedYeah, I'm affected, 'fectedWell, I'm affectedAnd all I want is you

Yeah, I love you and I want you to knowYeah, yeah, and that's for sureI want you by my side'Cause I'm affected, 'fectedYeah, I'm affected, 'fectedWell, I'm affectedAnd all I want isAffected, 'fectedYeah, I'm affected, 'fectedWell, I'm affectedAnd all I want is you

Of course, part of the reason that these lyrics have become the catch-phrase they have is that they are the most comprehensible in the whole song (I must have heard this song three hundred times, but until I actually read the lyrics, I had no idea what most of the words were).

As this discussion continues, I want to begin paying more attention to the effect of changing circumferences on our reading of an act. Therefore, I begin with a comparatively narrow circumference - the 1990s punk/disaffected youth subculture. Earlier, I pointed out some of the key terms within this circumference: the "Seattle scene" and the "grunge (anti)movement" are two particularly important phrases.

This note should be pretty easy to understand. All the warnings from the Punk Rock 101 Courses over the years, it's my first introduction to the, shall we say ethics involved with independence and the embracement of your community has been proven to be very true. I haven't felt the excitement of listening to, as well as creating music, along with really writing something for too many years now. I feel guilty beyond words about these things, for example when we're backstage and the lights go out and the manic roar of the crowd begins. It doesn't affect me in the way which it did for Freddie Mercury, who seemed to love and relish the love and admiration from the crowd, which is something I totally admire and envy. The fact is, I can't fool you, any of you. It simply isn't fair to you, or to me. The worst crime I can think of would be to pull people off by faking it, pretending as if I'm having one hundred percent fun. Sometimes I feel as though I should have a punch-in time clock before I walk out on-stage. I've tried everything within my power to appreciate it, and I do, God believe me, I do, but it's not enough. I appreciate the fact that I, and we, have affected, and entertained a lot of people. I must be one of the narcissists who only appreciate things when they're alone. I'm too sensitive, I need to be slightly numb in order to regain the enthusiasm. But, what's sad is our child. On our last three tours, I've had a much better appreciation of all the people I've known personally, and as fans of our music. But I still can't get out the frustration, the guilt, and the sympathy I have for everybody. There is good in all of us, and I simply love people too much. So much that it makes me feel too fucking sad. The sad little sensitive unappreciative pisces Jesus man. I have it good, very good, and I'm grateful. But since the age of 7, I've become hateful towards all humans in general. Only because it seems so easy for people to get along and have empathy. Empathy only because I love and feel for people too much I guess. Thank you from the pit of my burning nauseas stomach for your letters and concern during the last years. I'm too much of a neurotic moody person and I don't have the passion anymore, so remember, it's "Better to Burn out, than fade away." Peace, love, empathy, Kurt Cobain.

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