"You Get What You Give" by The New Radicals was the first hit song to use the word "frenemies" in the lyrics.
A one-ton bell was custom made for AC/DC's "Hell's Bells." The recording was slowed to half speed to make it sound like a more ominous two-ton bell.
"Tainted Love" started as a 1964 soul song by Gloria Jones, became a huge hit when Soft Cell covered it in 1981, and was the basis for Rihanna's 2006 #1 "S.O.S. (Rescue Me)."
"Should I Stay or Should I Go?" by The Clash features some Spanish lines by the Texas singer Joe Ely.
"Forever" by Chris Brown was written for a Wrigley's Doublemint Gum commercial. The full song contains the gum's tagline: "Double your pleasure, double your fun."
Hozier recorded his vocals for "Take Me To Church" in his attic at 3 a.m. one January morning in 2013
Chris tells the story of "Wicked Game," talks milkshakes and moonpies at Sun Records, and explains why women always get their way.
The drummer and one of the primary songwriters in Grand Funk talks rock stardom and Todd Rundgren.
The "Lowdown" and "Lido Shuffle" singer makes a habit of playing with the best in the business.
Rickie Lee Jones on songwriting, social media, and how she's handling Trump.
In this quiz, spot the artist who put Romeo into a song lyric.
The Guns N' Roses rhythm guitarist in the early '90s, Gilby talks about the band's implosion and the side projects it spawned.
A monthly update on our latest interviews, stories and added songs
©2020 Songfacts®, LLC