The Oasis song "Live Forever" was written in response to "I Hate Myself And I Want To Die" by Nirvana. "Kids don't need to hear that nonsense," said Noel Gallagher.
Sleigh bells aren't very punk, but they play throughout the Stooges classic "I Wanna Be Your Dog."
"Paranoid" reflects a feeling Black Sabbath bass player Geezer Butler often felt after using drugs.
"Who Let The Dogs Out" won a Grammy. It took the award for Best Dance Recording in 2000.
The Frozen song "Let It Go" was recorded in 42 different languages for the movie's foreign releases. This earned it an entry in the 2016 Guinness World Records publication for "Most Languages Featured on a Single."
The New Year's Eve favorite "Auld Lang Syne" is a Scottish song that roughly translates to "Days Of Long Ago."
The man who created Yacht Rock with "Sailing" wrote one of his biggest hits while on acid.
The top Contemporary Christian artist of all time on song inspirations and what she learned from Johnny Carson.
Since his debut single "I'm On Fire" in 1975, Dwight has been providing Spinal-Tap moments and misadventure.
Joe talks about the challenges of of making a Duke Ellington tribute album, and tells the stories behind some of his hits.
The writer of "Rainy Night in Georgia" and "Polk Salad Annie" explains how he cooks up his Louisiana swamp rock.
We ring the Hell's Bells to see what songs and rockers are sincere in their Satanism, and how much of it is an act.
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