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I thught when a song was a remix that it meant that it was two songs mixed together to make one I'd ask people what song it was mixed with and they'd answer me so i thought i was right.
I used to believe that songs had no words, they were just utteringsof vowels and consonants with a beat.
Then I started to make out some words out of songs and got myself together.
The song that went D-I-S-C-O, she is D-I-S-C-O then it would go she is D, delirious, she is I, incredible............ well when it came to the O bit i always used to sing OR-OR-ORANGE cos i felt sorry that they hadnt bothered thinking of something to sing for the O. i still sing it now and i'm 28. haha
I used to think "The Girl Is Mine", sung by Michael Jackson and Paul McCartney was about a child custody battle. I thought the Michael Jackson voice was a woman and it was two parents who were going through a divorce arguing over who got to keep their daughter.
When I was growing up we never played rock and roll in the house, only classical music. The first time I ever heard rock and roll I couldn't make out the words clearly, and I thought the singer was singing nonsense words. I concluded that rock and roll was ALWAYS nonsense words, and I believed that for a long time..
Until I was about 8 years old, my Dad had totally convinced me that our national anthem was "I heard it through the grape vine" not the star spangled banner
I used to believe that my mom, brother's and sister and I wrote the song "you can call me Al" by Paul Simon for my dad (Al) for his birthday.
When I saw orchestras and symphonies and school bands and stuff performing, I thought the conductor's baton told them what notes to play and that they had never played the song before, that the baton was just telling them what to do. I was really amazed at the skill of the band!
Rudolph the Red-nosed Reindeer was one of my favorite songs as a kid. The part where it says: "then how the reindeer loved him" was my favorite part. It took me years to figure out "then how" wasn't the name of a reindeer. My girlfriend still teases me about it to this day.
My Mom use to try to keep is from having the radio on before school and she would say, "Sing before seven cry before eleven". We use to like to sing along with the radio and she really just wanted us to be quiet.
When I was little and records were still popular, I thought that the singers singing the songs were singing live right at that moment and that if I kept playing either a particular song, or the whole record over and over, that eventually they'd get tired of singing the same songs over and over and over and would eventually yell at me to "pick another song or artist or album". LOL.
When I was around seven years old, Queen came out with "Bohemian Rhapsody." I figured out that it was about a murderer condemned to die. I asked my mother how they would kill him. She told me that they would put him in a large box and close the lid, and he would proceed to suffocate and die. To this day, when I hear the gong struck at the end of the song, I picture two flaps closing on a really big cardboard box.
i, too, thought my grandma made up the bushel and a peck song. :)
When I heard Zombie by The Cranberries for the first time I thought it was a russian band or something like that. I didn't know English really well back then (I'm Dutch and I was about 13 when I heard it for the first time), and to me she was singing something like eeeeeejawaaaaa. I thought 'cool, I didn't know they made such great music in Russia'. I really believed this for some months.
I thought God drove a car like ours - a Honda. The song DID say "fill the heavens with sweet Accords..."
when Rockwell's song came out "I always feel like somebody's watching me" (or something like that) i believe that Rockwell and Michael Jackson(because that's what he sounded like) were both stalking me and watching me everywhere i went...i hurried home from school looking over my shoulder for about a month after that song became popular.
I used to think the Beach Boys song "Kokomo" was about Kokomo, Indiana.
I used to believe that song from the 70's "Doing it right on the wrong side of town" was about anal sex.
I asked my older sister what Eric Carmen meant when he sang "please baby go all the way" and she said it meant that he loved her so much he wanted her to go away, go all the way away.
I thought that the song "Kind of a Drag" was a long commercial for Canada Dry.