Browse by Title
V W X Y Z #  

Mike Muir of Suicidal Tendencies
Mike Muir, the younger brother to Dogtown skateboarding legend Jim Muir, is best known as the singer/songwriter behind the teen anger anthem "Institutionalize," a big alternative rock hit for one of his many bands, Suicidal Tendencies. Muir also fronts the funkier Infectious Grooves, and releases solo albums under the stage name Cyco Miko.

The brave souls moshing at S&T shows in the '80s are all grown up now, and the band's legacy is becoming clear. Any History of Punk is incomplete without a mention of their 1983 self-titled album, which contained "Institutionalized" and became a hardcore classic. Depending on your definition of "Punk," it could easily be the biggest punk album of the '80s. The band made it out of the basement clubs and flickered into the mainstream, showing up on a season 2 episode of Miami Vice and also on MTV, where "Institutionalized" made rotation.

There was no lasting crossover for S&T, as their music is far too caustic for sensitive ears. Instead, they've achieved a legacy of respect and admiration among the many musicians they worked with and influenced. Among Mike's fans: Ozzy Osbourne, who sang on the track "Therapy" with Infectious Grooves and brought them along on Ozzfest.
Mike Muir of Suicidal Tendencies
Dan MacIntosh (Songfacts): Let's talk about "Institutionalized," which I think you were still a teenager when you wrote, is that right?

Mike Muir: Uh-huh.

Songfacts: Can you still relate to that song in any way?

Mike: Not to use the Shrek onion layer analogy, but there's a lot of different levels to it. For one, it was stuff that had happened specifically to a couple of friends of mine. And then at the time there were a lot of those - I don't know what they call them - those boot camp things where parents would get their kids taken at 4 in the morning and send them off to these camps in Arizona or Idaho or wherever. The way I look at it and what I thought was, here are people that were parents for 14 or 15 years, they can't brag about their kids at a party so there must be something wrong with the kid. Then they send them off and stuff. They used to have commercials: "Does your kid get angry when things don't go their way? Do they do this and that? If you answer yes to three or more of these, they might have a drug or alcohol problem. And you're not alone, we can help." And I'm sitting there going, Dude, I've never done drugs, I don't drink, and yeah, I get angry when things don't go my way. It's called being human. I'm not a machine. I think it made an easy scapegoat for kids to be the problem. I think a lot of times it was lack of parental skills and time. It happens and it's a timeless thing, there will always be that generational gap, so to speak.

A couple of years ago we played - I think it was in Detroit - and one of the DJs out there started playing the song, and it became the most requested song on the radio. I went out there and he goes, "People are like, 'Whoa! What's that song and that new band, what are they called? I love that song, that Pepsi song!" And I think that's kind of the thing. You listen; you don't sit there and go, "Wow that sounds like it came from the early '80s." People, when they hear it for the first time say, "God, I love this song." Even a lot of my friends, when they have their kids or their cousins or whatever, and they're 13, 14 and you've known them for years, they come up and go, "Hey Mike, duuuude, that's a badass song, man!"

We just went back to New York and did three shows last weekend, and you have a lot of fathers and sons that say, "My first show I went to, my dad brought me here. Now I'm here with my sons." And then there are some that will say, "My dad was never there for me. I brought my son here and I wanted to show him how we get through tough times and stuff. So I want him to be able to experience that. I also want to learn from my dad not being there that I'm going to be there." And so I think that's great when people get that.

When I was younger a lot of my friends, they said, "I hate my dad." He'd come home drunk and beat them and do all that kind of stuff. They'd say, "He's an asshole, he's a drunk." And they're sitting there drinking while they're telling the story. And I go, "Dude, you're missing the point. You're feeling sorry for yourself, but don't become that same person." My dad always said if you see something that someone does and you don't like it, you're twice as bad if you're doing that. When someone does that, you have to sit there and go, "No, I'm not going to become that person." A lot of people have gotten the message, and other people are just like, "Hey, dude, I got Pepsi! Hahaha!" (laughing) Chalk it up to the source.

Songfacts: I wanted to talk about a few of the songs with Infectious Grooves, and there's one called "Therapy" that has Ozzy on it. You've worked with Ozzy. People have this perception of what Ozzy's like, but you probably know him better than a lot of people do. What's Ozzy really like?

Mike: No one could say - someone could say anything about anybody, whether in a band or just a human being, what is anyone like? The only people who really know are the ones that know how someone acts in the good times and the bad times, when they don't think anybody else is watching them. It's kind of like when there's that hidden camera and there's that bag of money, they may be the best person in the world and they don't think, "Wow, look at all that money," in that moment someone's gonna go off with it. We all know we're supposed to return it. But it's one of those laws. And the person that takes it, are they a bad person? Are they a thief? By law, yeah. But, you know what I mean?

With Ozzy, the way I look at it is in a couple of situations. If I went back to when I was 12 and we were kids and we listened to Black Sabbath and someone said, "Hey, one day you're gonna do a song and Ozzy's gonna sing on it with you," I'd be like, "Yeah, hahaha!" And you sit there and you go, wow, to me that's something that's important. The same thing when we did the first Cyco Miko record and had like Steve Jones from the Sex Pistols playing on it. Someone said, "Yeah, one day you'll have Steve Jones from Sex Pistols play on a record, he's gonna sing on it." And I'll be like, "Yeah, right." So that was my barometer. When we did the Vans Warped Tour last year, when I was a kid that's what we wore, we went back to school we had one pair of shoes and I got a pair of Vans. And if someone said, "Hey, one day you're going to have your own model shoes on Van," "yeah, sure." Those are the kinds of things that I really enjoy. It's something that I never would have thought was possible. I thought that is cool.

But with Ozzy, when we were doing the record and first started recording it, the producer said, "What do you want to do on the chorus?" I said, "I actually think it would be really cool if Ozzy sang on it." And they're like, "Oh, give him a call." I'm like, "Dude, I don't know Ozzy." (laughing) He's like, "Oh, well why were you thinking that, then?" And I go, "Cuz I just listened to his songs and I've always got these videos in my head and I just thought it would be so cool, Ozzy, and it just stuck in my head." And then two days later, I came in the studio, and he goes, "Guess who just came in the studio next door?" And I'm like, "Who?" And he goes, "Ozzy." I'm like, "You serious?" And he goes, "Yeah, go talk to him." I'm going, "I'm not going to talk to him!" We went to lunch and we came back later and there he was in there. He goes, "You have a song you want me to do?" I'm like, "Uhhhhddduuuhhh." And he put the song on, and he's like, "I want to do it! I want to do it!" And it was really cool. So it's funny, 'cause after we did it at least like once or twice a day and in the evening, we hear this little knock or something and look and he'd be poking his head through and he's like, "'Scuse me, will you play that song for me again?" And he'd get in there and listen and start jumping and he goes, "I love it! I love it!" (laughing)

Then they'd come to get him and they knew he'd probably be in our studio and he'd say, "Tell them I'm not here!" And then because of that he asked us to do the No More Tears tour, so that was a really cool experience, to see him say "I want that band!" That was a very cool moment for us.

Songfacts: It's impossible to pin down the style of music that you do, because you started out with the punk thing and then you evolved into a metal thing, and then you did Infectious Grooves and you did the funk thing. So you must have a really amazingly eclectic iPod, is that right?

Mike: Not really, man. I just actually got an iPod a little bit ago. I'm not really on the technology and stuff - I have a lot of old CDs. When I was young I realized music was everywhere, but sometimes you don't realize it's the in the stores or elevators, because it's just bland. And then when I listened to the radio a lot it was just bland. And then when someone goes, "Dude, you gotta check this out," and you're like, 'Whoa, what is that?," it's like nothing you've heard before. That's a great experience, so I never tried to fit in, I never labeled myself. I never really cared about that. Where we were from, people didn't go to get their concert jerseys and talk about how great the show was and how fucked up they were, the whole Fast Times At Ridgemont High kind of thing. We skated, we did our own thing. But if we liked something, we didn't sit there, "Well, what do they look like? What do they call themselves?"

The two favorite bands that I thought were brilliant were the Sex Pistols and Parliament. When I was a kid, there was this show that used to play hard music for one hour on a college station, and we used to record it because it started at midnight - it was called Midnight Madness or something. So we put the cassette in and tried to stay awake and then take it and listen to it. And one day there was a song I couldn't figure out on the tape, and then someone had the Sex Pistols album, and I was like, "Dude, that's that song! That's the Sex Pistols!" I liked that because it was music, not because of the presentation. What I got out of it is that it doesn't matter how you dress, you just have to do your own thing. And a lot of people didn't get that.

So I thought the Sex Pistols were brilliant, and there was absolute believability and honesty in it. I didn't say, Oh, we want to do the same thing the Sex Pistols did. And the same thing with Parliament. I think they're funky and crazy, but we didn't say, "Oh, we want to be like Parliament." You should be different, so that's what we tried to do. It's not as much now because the labels don't really exist, but people like think, what's the demographics? Will people like it? What market is it? Well, now people are doing things for a specific market. Do something differently. Don't just sit there and regurgitate the same stuff and say, "Oh, we're metal, we're punk, we're this, we're that." If you're into metal, you'll love this! You're like "What?" Because you'd see that with metal, punk, this or that, why? And that was the whole problem. Support your scene. You mean your scene. I could be Italian, that doesn't mean I have to like lasagna and pizza; it doesn't mean I can't eat anything else. And for me, I think music is like food. There's like peas. I hate 'em. You know, I wish I liked 'em. Would have saved me a lot of time as a kid at the dinner table, sitting there staring at them. But I know when I like something, and that's all that should matter. As my dad said, the best way to be different is to be better. Do it in a better way.

Songfacts: I like that. I just want to wind things up by talking about Cyco Miko. What is the concept behind that?

Mike: Well, we recorded so much stuff over the years and literally have a couple hundred 2-inch tapes that we're slowly and surely transferring over for Protools and stuff. And all of the sudden you hear something, it's like, "Dave, do you remember when we did that?" And all these different projects and stuff. And so we said, Well, we can kill two birds with one stone. We'll get them put out on the new Suicidal. We'll put on new effects, just because it's been so long for the records, let people have some of that. And then since we found a lot of stuff, we said, "Yeah, people should hear that." And then we started breaking it down and taking one song from each project. We narrowed it down and tried to make it not feel like it flowed together perfectly, because I don't like anything that really flows together perfectly. It's like Universal Studios, you get there and "Oh, we're in Paris now, Oh, we're in the old west," but when you go around all it is is 2x4s holding it up. So it looks good on camera but no substance.

So I think there needs to be some tangents. A lot of times, and I've found this over the years, many times people listen to something as what they want it to be, what they hope it to be, and that's basically the same thing. And then later on they do what they call the walk of shame, where they go, "Dude, I thought I hated that record, but I just listened to it again, I fuckin' love it, it's stuck in my head. I'm not happy about saying that, but I was wrong." So I think that's what music should be, it should be a little bit challenging and a little disjointed. And hopefully what that does is get people to think and go, "I don't have to do production like every fuckin' metal band or every punk band's doing." People I know, they'll sit there and they'll talk about Auto-Tune, "That shit on the radio is so annoying, it's all the same." And I go, "What about that sample kick?" That's the same thing. That's annoying. Every song. It's generic, it's processed and it's the exact same thing, it's Auto-Tuned on pop songs, but you don't get it from the other side. "Well, dude, that's metal." No, it's not. That's studio. That's regurgitation.

And it's like Eric (Moore), our drummer, people go, "Give me that shit, man, it's flash, it's this and that, but that's not metal." I go, "Okay, well you do that, and then you tell me it sucks." "That's not how they do it, you gotta get that sound." And I go, "Oh, you mean that sample kick, okay." Wow. So you're not supposed to play. You're supposed to play around in the studio on the knobs. Okay, that's what music is. And that's where it all goes to the problem. People are playing around in the studio with knobs rather than going out there and doing songs that fucking do something.

Get more from Mike at

Comments: 2

I am also the biggest fan of his.
-David Steward from Wood Dale

I am thoroughly enjoy all kind of music created or performed by mike.He has an idiosyncratic way to hold fans with his music.
-Alisha from Union, NJ

Where are you from?
Your Comment
 security code

Richie Wise (Kiss producer, Dust)Richie Wise (Kiss producer, Dust)
Richie talks about producing the first two Kiss albums, recording "Brother Louie," and the newfound appreciation of his rock band, Dust.
Chris Wilson of The Flamin' GrooviesChris Wilson of The Flamin' Groovies
Chris talks about writing the Groovies' song "Shake Some Action," and recording it with producer Dave Edmunds.
Francis Rossi of Status QuoFrancis Rossi of Status Quo
Doubt led to drive for Francis, who still isn't sure why one of Status Quo's biggest hits is so beloved.
90210 to Buffy to Glee: How Songs Transformed TV90210 to Buffy to Glee: How Songs Transformed TV
Shows like Dawson's Creek, Grey's Anatomy and Buffy the Vampire Slayer changed the way songs were heard on TV, and produced some hits in the process.

Search in Songwriter Interviews
Songwriter Interviews titles
Aaron Beam of Red Fang
Aaron Gillespie
Aaron Lewis
Adam Duritz of Counting Crows
Adam Schlesinger of Fountains of Wayne
Adam Young of Owl City
Al Anderson of NRBQ
Al Jourgensen of Ministry
Al Kooper
Alan Merrill of The Arrows
Alex Call (867-5309)
Allee Willis: Boogie Wonderland, Friends theme
Amanda Palmer
Amy Grant
Andy McClusky of OMD
Andy Powell of Wishbone Ash
Angelo Moore of Fishbone
Ann Hampton Callaway
Anna Canoni about Woody Guthrie
Annie Haslam of Renaissance
Anthony Raneri of Bayside
Antigone Rising
Art Alexakis of Everclear
Asher Roth
Badi Assad
Bart Millard of MercyMe
Becca Stevens
Ben Watt of Everything But The Girl
Benny Mardones
Biff Byford of Saxon
Bill Medley of The Righteous Brothers
Bill Withers
Billy Gould of Faith No More
Billy Joe Shaver
Billy Montana ("More Than A Memory" - Garth Brooks)
Billy Steinberg
Bo Bice
Bob Daisley
Bobby Liebling of Pentagram
Bobby Whitlock
Boz Scaggs
Brad Arnold from 3 Doors Down
Brad Smith of Blind Melon
Brandi Carlile
Brandon Heath
Brenda Russell
Brian "Head" Welch of Korn, Love and Death
Bronze Radio Return
Bruce Robison
Bryan Adams
Butch Vig
Buzz Osborne of the Melvins
Carol Kaye
Chad Channing (Nirvana, Before Cars)
Chad Urmston of Dispatch
Chan Kinchla of Blues Traveler
Charles Fox
Charlie Benante of Anthrax
Charlie Daniels
Charlotte Caffey of The Go-Go's
Chris August
Chris Fehn of Slipknot
Chris Isaak
Chris Knight
Chris Robinson of The Black Crowes
Chris Squire of Yes
Chris Tomlin
Chris Willis
Chris Wilson of The Flamin' Groovies
Christopher Cross
Chuck Billy of Testament
Cody Hanson of Hinder
Colbie Caillat
Corey Hart
Craig Goldy of Dio
Curt Kirkwood of Meat Puppets
Cy Curnin of The Fixx
Dan Haseltine of Jars of Clay
Dan Reed
Daniel Moore ("Shambala," "My Maria")
Danko Jones
Danny Kortchmar
Dar Williams
Darren King of MUTEMATH
Darryl Worley
Dave Clark
Dave Innis of Restless Heart
Dave Mason
Dave Pirner of Soul Asylum
Dave Stewart of Eurythmics
Dave Wakeling of The English Beat
Dean Pitchford
Denny Randell
Desmond Child
Devin Townsend
Dexys (Kevin Rowland and Jim Paterson)
Dez Fafara of DevilDriver and Coal Chamber
Dick Wagner (Alice Cooper/Lou Reed)
Dino Cazares of Fear Factory
Don Brewer of Grand Funk
Don Felder
Donald Fagen
Donnie Iris (Ah! Leah!, The Rapper)
Dr. John
Dropkick Murphys
dUg Pinnick of King's X
Duncan Phillips of Newsboys
Dwight Twilley
Eddie Carswell of NewSong
Eddie Reeves
Edwin McCain
El Sloan of Crossfade
Elvin Bishop
Emilio Castillo from Tower of Power
Emily Saliers of Indigo Girls
Emmylou Harris
Eric Burdon
Eric Kretz of Stone Temple Pilots
Francesca Battistelli
Francis Rossi of Status Quo
Gary Brooker of Procol Harum
Gary Lewis
Gary Louris of The Jayhawks
Gary Numan
Gentle Giant
Georgia Middleman of Blue Sky Riders
Gilby Clarke
Glen Burtnik
Glen Phillips of Toad the Wet Sprocket
Gordon Bahary
Graham Bonnet (Alcatrazz, Rainbow)
Graham Parker
Graham Russell of Air Supply
Greg Lake of Emerson, Lake & Palmer
Greg Puciato of Killer Be Killed and Dillinger Escape Plan
Gretchen Peters (Independence Day)
Guy Clark
Gym Class Heroes
Hal Ketchum
Harold Brown of War
Harry Shearer
Hayes Carll
Henry McCullough
Henry Paul of The Outlaws, Blackhawk
Holly Knight
Holly Williams
Howard Bellamy
Howard Jones
Ian Anderson of Jethro Tull
Ian Anderson: "The delight in making music is that you don't have a formula"
Ian Astbury of The Cult
Ian Thornley of Big Wreck
Ingrid Croce
J.D. Souther
Jack Blades of Night Ranger and Damn Yankees
Jake Owen
James Williamson of Iggy & the Stooges
Jamey Jasta of Hatebreed
Jamie O'Neal
Jane Wiedlin from the Go-Go`s
Janis Ian
Jann Klose
Jaret Reddick of Bowling for Soup
Jason Michael Carroll
Jason Newsted (ex-Metallica)
Jason Reeves
Jason Roy of Building 429
Jay Graydon
Jeff Walker of Carcass
Jello Biafra
Jeph Howard of The Used
Jeremy DePoyster of The Devil Wears Prada
Jess Origliasso of The Veronicas
Jesse Valenzuela of Gin Blossoms
Jim McCarty of The Yardbirds
Jimbeau Hinson
Jimmy Jam
Jimmy Webb
JJ Burnel of The Stranglers
Jo Dee Messina
Joe Elliott of Def Leppard
Joe Ely
Joe Grushecky
Joe Jackson
Joe King Carrasco
Joe Rickard of Red
Joel Crouse
Joey + Rory
Joey Burns of Calexico
John Doe of X
John Gallagher of Raven
John Lee Hooker
John Oates
John Rzeznik of Goo Goo Dolls
John Waite
John Wheeler of Hayseed Dixie
Johnette Napolitano of Concrete Blonde
Johnny Winter
Jon Anderson of Yes
Jon Foreman of Switchfoot
Jon Oliva of Trans-Siberian Orchestra
Jon Tiven
Josh Kelley
Josh Shilling
Josh Thompson
Judas Priest
Julian Lennon
Justin Hayward of The Moody Blues
Kasim Sulton (Utopia, Meat Loaf)
Keith Morris of Black Flag and OFF!
Keith Reid of Procol Harum
Kelvin Swaby of The Heavy
Ken Block of Sister Hazel
Kenneth Nixon of Framing Hanley
Kenny Vance
Kerry Livgren of Kansas
Kim Thayil of Soundgarden
Kip Winger
Kirk Franklin
Kristian Bush of Sugarland
Kristine W
Kyle Nicolaides of Beware of Darkness
Lajon Witherspoon of Sevendust
Larry Burnett of Firefall
Larry Wiegand of Crow
Laura Bell Bundy
Lee Ranaldo
Les Claypool
Leslie West of Mountain
Lindi Ortega
Lisa Loeb
Lita Ford
Little Big Town
Lori McKenna
Loudon Wainwright III
Louie Perez of Los Lobos
Lukas Nelson
Mac Powell of Third Day
Marc Roberge of O.A.R. (Of A Revolution)
Marcy Playground
Maria Muldaur
Maria Neckam
Mark Arm of Mudhoney
Marshall Crenshaw
Martin Gordon
Martin Page
Martin Smith of Delirous?
Martyn Ware of Heaven 17
Marvin Etzioni of Lone Justice
Mary Gauthier
Mat Kearney
Matt Pike of High On Fire
Matt Pryor of Get Up Kids
Matt Scannell of Vertical Horizon
Matt Sorum
Matt Thiessen of Relient K
Matthew West
Max Cavalera of Soulfly (ex-Sepultura)
Meshell Ndegeocello
Mia Doi Todd
Michael Bolton
Michael Franti
Michael Gilbert of Flotsam and Jetsam
Michael Glabicki of Rusted Root
Michael Schenker
Michael Sweet of Stryper
Michael W. Smith
Mick Jones of Foreigner
Mike Campbell
Mike Donehey of Tenth Avenue North
Mike Love of The Beach Boys
Mike Muir of Suicidal Tendencies
Mike Portnoy of Dream Theater
Miles Doughty of Slightly Stoopid
Millie Jackson
Mitch Myers about Shel Silverstein
Mitts of Madball
Mountain Heart
Neil Fallon of Clutch
Neil Giraldo
Nick Van Eede from Cutting Crew
Nick Waterhouse
Nick Wheeler of The All-American Rejects
Nina Persson of The Cardigans
Nona Hendryx
Oliver Leiber
Our Lady Peace
Pam Tillis
Pat Alger ("The Thunder Rolls", "Unanswered Prayers")
Paul Dean of Loverboy
Paul Evans
Paul Williams
Pegi Young
Penny Ford of Snap!
Pete Anderson
Peter Lord
Petula Clark
Phil Hurtt ("I'll Be Around")
Philip Cody
Queensr├┐che founder Geoff Tate
Radney Foster
Ralph Casale - Session Pro
Randy Goodrum (Oh Sherrie)
Randy Houser
Randy Montana
Randy Newman
Randy Sharp (From Glen Campbell to Edgar Winter)
Randy Stonehill
Rebecca St. James
Reverend Horton Heat
Rhonda Vincent
Richard Hell
Richard Marx
Richard Patrick of Filter
Richie McDonald of Lonestar
Richie Wise (Kiss producer, Dust)
Rick Finch
Rick Springfield
Rick Wartell of Trouble
Rik Emmett of Triumph
Robert Ellis
Roger Clyne
Rosanne Cash
Rupert Hine
Ryan Star
Sam Phillips
Sandy Chapin
Sarah Brightman
Scorpions Rudolf Schenker
Scott Gorham of Thin Lizzy and Black Star Riders
Scott Jason of Thriving Ivory
Scott Stapp
Scotty Emerick (Beer For My Horses)
Sebu Simonian of Capital Cities
Serena Ryder
Seth Swirsky
Shane Volk of One Bad Son
Shaun Morgan of Seether
Shawn Smith of Brad
Shelby Lynne
Skip Ewing ("Love, Me," "The Gospel According To Luke")
Sonny Sandoval of P.O.D.
Speech of Arrested Development
Spooner Oldham
Squeeze: Glenn Tilbrook and Chris Difford
Stan Ridgway
Steel Magnolia
Stephen Christian of Anberlin
Steve "Zetro" Souza of Exodus and Hatriot
Steve Azar
Steve Hindalong of The Choir
Steven Tyler of Aerosmith
Stuart Braithwaite of Mogwai
Sum 41
Sunny Sweeney
Supertramp founder Roger Hodgson
Tanita Tikaram
Taylor Dayne
Terry Cashman
Terry Jacks ("Seasons in the Sun")
Terry Taylor of Daniel Amos and Lost Dogs
The Asteroids Galaxy Tour
The Dandy Warhols
The Fratellis
The Limousines
They Might Be Giants
Thomas Dolby
Tim Butler of The Psychedelic Furs
Timothy B. Schmit of the Eagles
Tina Shafer
Tobin Esperance of Papa Roach
Toby Lightman
Todd Harrell of 3 Doors Down and 7dayBinge
Tom Gabel of Against Me!
Tom Johnston from The Doobie Brothers
Tom Keifer of Cinderella
Tommy James
Tommy Lee James ("She's My Kind Of Rain")
Toni Wine
Tonio K
Tony Hiller and Brotherhood of Man
Tony Joe White
Travis Stever of Coheed and Cambria
Trent Wagler of The Steel Wheels
Udo Dirkschneider (UDO, ex-Accept)
Van Dyke Parks
Vanessa Carlton
Ville Valo of HIM
Vince Clarke
Vince Gill
Vinny May of Kodaline
Vonda Shepard
Wayne Hussey of The Mission
Wayne Swinny of Saliva
Wednesday 13
Wes Borland of Limp Bizkit and Black Light Burns
Will Jennings
Yael Naim
Yoko Ono
Zac Hanson
Zakk Wylde
Other Songfacts Blogs
Songwriter Interviews
Song Writing
Music Quiz
Fact or Fiction
They're Playing My Song