"In-A-Gadda-Da-Vida" was supposed to be titled "In The Garden Of Eden," but someone in the studio wrote down the title phonetically, and it stuck.
The Grateful Dead considered "whipping that chain" and "lugging propane," but settled on "high on cocaine" for "Casey Jones."
Billy Ocean's "Caribbean Queen" was also recorded as "European Queen" and "African Queen" for release on those continents.
"Yellow" by Coldplay is a deep, meaningful song, but the title has a rather prosaic origin: it came from the phone directory, known as "the yellow pages."
Rihanna claims that "S&M" is about her love/hate relationship with the media. Apparently her paparazzi are using whips and chains.
When The Kinks released "Lola," most people didn't realize it was about a transvestite.
When a waitress wouldn't take him home, Jack wrote what would become one of the Eagles most enduring hits.
Dave explains how the video appropriated the meaning of "Runaway Train," and what he thought of getting parodied by Weird Al.
Kristian talks songwriting technique, like how the chorus should redefine the story, and how to write a song backwards.
These Three famous songs actually describe how they were written - late into the evening.
The former Metallica bassist talks about his first time writing a song with James Hetfield, and how a hand-me-down iPad has changed his songwriting.
Billie Jean, Delilah, Sara, Laura and Sharona - do you know who the girls in the songs really are?