Songs that seem to glorify violence against women are often misinterpreted - but not always.
Cain talks about the divine inspirations for "Don't Stop Believin'" and "Faithfully."
The longtime Eagle talks about soaring back to his solo career, and what he learned about songwriting in the group.
"Mony Mony." "Crimson and Clover." "Draggin' The Line." The hits kept coming for Tommy James, and in a plot line fit for a movie, his record company was controlled by the mafia.
Rickie Lee Jones on songwriting, social media, and how she's handling Trump.
Franti tells the story behind his hit "Say Hey (I Love You)" and explains why yoga is an integral part of his lifestyle and his Soulshine tour.
Meghan Trainor wrote "Lips Are Movin" in just eight minutes with her writing partner Kevin Kadish.
"Twilight Zone" by Golden Earring was inspired by the Robert Ludlum novel The Bourne Identity, not by the TV show.
Janet Jackson's "Rhythm Nation" was inspired by the tribes that came together at New York dance clubs.
Miley Cyrus' "Wrecking Ball" started life in a writing session between Dr. Luke and Sacha Skarbek intended for Beyonce. However, as the song progressed, they realized that it wouldn't work for her.
The dirty version of Cee-Lo Green's "Forget You" contains 16 F-bombs. He recorded a clean version as an afterthought, "just in case."
"Tush" doesn't have to refer to anatomy, according to ZZ Top. It's a word that also means "lavish."
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