On Metallica's "The Unforgiven," James Hetfield modeled his vocals on Chris Isaak
"Zombie" by The Cranberries is about an IRA bombing in England that killed two children.
"Losing My Religion" isn't about religion, but unrequited love. The title is based on a Southern expression meaning "at my wit's end."
Mariah Carey's "We Belong Together" was the best-selling song of the 2000s in the US.
U2's "Hold Me, Thrill Me, Kiss Me, Kill Me" from Batman Forever was nominated for both a Golden Globe for Best Original Song and a Razzie for Worst Original Song.
"Que Sera, Sera (Whatever Will Be, Will Be)" was written for Doris Day to sing in the Alfred Hitchcock movie The Man Who Knew Too Much.
Do you know who recorded the original versions of these ten hit songs?
Kevin Godley talks about directing classic videos for The Police, U2 and Duran Duran, and discusses song and videos he made with 10cc and Godley & Creme.
Justin wrote the classic "Nights In White Satin," but his fondest musical memories are from a different decade.
The outlaw country icon talks about the spiritual element of his songwriting and his Bob Dylan mention.
An interview with Frankie Valli, who talks about why his songs - both solo and with The Four Seasons - have endured, and reflects on his time as Rusty Millio on The Sopranos.
The Kiss rocker covers a lot of ground in this interview, including why there are no Kiss collaborations, and why the Rock Hall has "become a sham."
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