Album: Love Songs (2013)
Play Video


  • This previously unreleased track was the first single from Destiny's Child's compilation of romantic tunes, Love Songs. It was their first new song in eight years - the girls' previous recording together was the 2004 album Destiny Fulfilled.
  • Songwriting credits go to Michelle Williams of Destiny's Child, Roc Nation singer-songwriter James Fauntleroy (Jordin Sparks'"No Air," Rihanna's Te Amo") and Flipmode Squad member Lonny Bereal, who also handled vocal production with Beyonce. Pharrell Williams produced the tune.
  • The throwback R&B cut's shuffling beat was borrowed from Lyn Collins' 1972 single, "Think (About It)." The much sampled track turns up on many other classic tunes including Rob Base & DJ E-Z Rock's 1988 cut "It Takes Two," Janet Jackson's 1990 hit "Alright" and the Black Eyed Peas' tune "Rock That Body."


Be the first to comment...

Editor's Picks

Bass Player Scott Edwards

Bass Player Scott EdwardsSong Writing

Scott was Stevie Wonder's bass player before becoming a top session player. Hits he played on include "I Will Survive," "Being With You" and "Sara Smile."

Janis Ian

Janis IanSongwriter Interviews

One of the first successful female singer-songwriters, Janis had her first hit in 1967 at age 15.

How "A Rolling Stone Gathers No Moss" Became Rock's Top Proverb

How "A Rolling Stone Gathers No Moss" Became Rock's Top ProverbSong Writing

How a country weeper and a blues number made "rolling stone" the most popular phrase in rock.

Johnette Napolitano of Concrete Blonde

Johnette Napolitano of Concrete BlondeSongwriter Interviews

The singer/bassist for Concrete Blonde talks about how her songs come from clairvoyance, and takes us through the making of their hit "Joey."

Incongruent Opening Acts

Incongruent Opening ActsSong Writing

Here's what happens when an opening act is really out of place with the headliner, like when Beastie Boys opened for Madonna.

Jon Anderson of Yes

Jon Anderson of YesSongwriter Interviews

From the lake in "Roundabout" to Sister Bluebird in "Starship Trooper," Jon Anderson talks about how nature and spirituality play into his lyrics for Yes.