Coming to Terms

Album: Coming to Terms (2009)
  • Oh no, it's not me
    I just forgot to tell you
    Didn't mean, it seems obscene
    We just lost track along the way

    I'm coming to terms
    I'm starting to learn
    This ain't all it's cracked up to be
    Cause I'm using you, you're using me
    It's never as easy as we believe

    Cause this hurts, I can't leave
    I understand, but can you
    I'm just scared, you're lonely
    Everyone knows you're better than me

    I'm coming to terms
    I'm starting to learn
    This ain't all it's cracked up to be
    Cause I'm using you, you're using me
    It's never as easy as we believe

    Is this what you need?
    Am I what you need?

    I'm coming to terms
    I'm starting to learn
    This ain't all it's cracked up to be
    Cause I'm using you, you're using me
    It's never as easy as we believe

    Na na na na...Writer/s: Chad Wolfinbarger, Tobias Erik Karlsson
    Publisher: Kobalt Music Publishing Ltd.
    Lyrics licensed and provided by LyricFind
Please sign in or register to post comments.

Comments

Be the first to comment...

Stan RidgwaySongwriter Interviews

Go beyond the Wall of Voodoo with this cinematic songwriter.

Susanna Hoffs - "Eternal Flame"They're Playing My Song

The Prince-penned "Manic Monday" was the first song The Bangles heard coming from a car radio, but "Eternal Flame" is closest to Susanna's heart, perhaps because she sang it in "various states of undress."

Ian Anderson: "The delight in making music is that you don't have a formula"Songwriter Interviews

Ian talks about his 3 or 4 blatant attempts to write a pop song, and also the ones he most connected with, including "Locomotive Breath."

Lip-Synch RebelsSong Writing

What happens when Kurt Cobain, Iron Maiden and Johnny Lydon are told to lip-synch? Some hilarious "performances."

The Real Nick DrakeSong Writing

The head of Drake's estate shares his insights on the late folk singer's life and music.

Charles FoxSongwriter Interviews

After studying in Paris with a famous composition teacher, Charles became the most successful writer of TV theme songs.