She tries not to shatter Kaleidoscope style Personality changes behind her red smile Every new problem brings a stranger inside Helplessly forcing one more new disguise
Christine, the strawberry girl Christine, banana split lady Christine, the strawberry girl Christine, banana split lady
Singing sweet savages lost in our world This big-eyed girl sees her faces unfurl Now she's in purple, now she's the turtle Disintegrating
Writer/s: DARYL F HALL, L BARRY, TOM SELLERS
Publisher: BMG RIGHTS MANAGEMENT US, LLC
, Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC
Lyrics licensed and provided by LyricFind
Darrell from EugeneI have a good friend named Christine who hates this song, along with the Stephen King "killer-car" (by the way, the California license number CQB241 and anything containing that combination will live forever as a symbol of automotive evil)novel and film and "Christine Sixteen" by Kiss, and her inflated self-righteousness tells her that these works of fiction may be disrespectful to her despite the only connections being the name.
Rayna from Pembroke Pines, FlAnd I thought it was a song about a teenage girl trying on different identities and different "selves" as she went through adolescence -- but then, i first heard the song when I myself was a teen.
Dennis from Newton, MaThis is a great site. Sensibly set up to enrich the appreciation of song lyrics. A challenge would be to discover from where the music, rhythyms, arrangement, tempo, intrumentation, vocals, etc. were inspired/developed/etc.
It has long been speculated that the Soundgarden song "Black Hole Sun" came from the name of a sculpture in Seattle, but according to their frontman Chris Cornell the title came from a phrase he misheard on the news. The band's name did come from a sculpture.
The seemingly inoffensive song, "Deep In The Heart Of Texas," was banned by the BBC when it was released in 1942. They deemed the song too catchy, with authorities in wartime Britain concerned that factory workers would be distracted if they heard it during a shift.