I realize I missed a day I'm too wrecked to care anyway I look around and see this face What the hell have I lost my taste Don't want to find out Just want to cut out
My head explodes, my ears ring I can't remember just where I've been The last thing that I recall I got lost in a deep black hole Don't want to find out Just want to cut out
(Blackout, I really had a blackout)
I grab my things and make my run On the way out, another one Would like to know before I stop Did I make it or did I flop Don't want to find out Just want to get out
(Blackout I really had a blackout)
(Yeah yeah, I really had a blackout baby)
Don't want to find out Just want to get out
Blackout, I really had a blackout
Writer/s: RUDOLF SCHENKER, SONJA KITTELSEN, KLAUS MEINE, HERMAN RAREBELL
Publisher: Universal Music Publishing Group, BMG Rights Management, Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC
Lyrics licensed and provided by LyricFind
Gary from Pageland, ScHerman Rarebell tells a different story in his book. He doesn't mention the TV getting blown up at all, but said Rudolf Schenker was plastered and wandering around in a parking lot and was approached by some cops. Herman said he came to the rescue and promised the cops he would take care of Rudolf and kept him from getting arrested. But, Herman's book is not worth reading anyway, and this is from a huge Scorpions fan.
Luke from Dayton, OhThis alwyas reminds me of a haunted cave because they played this song
Alex from Boucherville (montreal), QcThat fact is completely stupid! How can you come with a title like that with a story like that? XD it has nearly nothing to do with Judas Priest, Def Leppard and the TV thing, why tell it? XD
Ani from Yerevan, Armenia"Blackout" is my favorite album from Scorpions. Great album, Powerful songs!!!
Florida Georgia Line's "Cruise" spent 24 weeks on top of the country chart- the most ever until Sam Hunt's "Body Like a Back Road" was #1 for 34 weeks. The record was previously held by Eddy Arnold's "I'll Hold You in My Heart (1947-48), Hank Snow's "I'm Moving On" (1950-51) and Webb Pierce's "In the Jailhouse Now" (1955), which each led for 21 weeks.