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Blue Liquidness in Somgs and Lyrics : Gender Bowing in Euphony

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Author: The Lyricist


While TV and moving-picture shows have only of late been open with the replace of grammatical gender theatrical roles and multifaceted gender subjects. But amazingly, Euphony has been more forthcoming to these numbers. In fact, the Music diligence has been a locus for a number of innovations dealing this orbit. Note, for exemplify, the popularity of glam rock during the 70s, or how the songs during this time has been more umpteen open to a number of sexual exits. Because of this, a number of songs have words that address these sexual and gender takes.

A early example of this is Beyonce's 'If I Were A Boy." Here, Beyonce sings what she would do if she was a boy. "If I were a boy / I think I could understand / How it feels to love a girl / I swear I'd be a better man," the lyrics go. Other vocals have lyrics that are more an direct and tackle more galore serious and mature issues. Nevertheless, the idea of the lyrics of the songs is the same—it wouldn't hurt to be more than open regarding these consequences. Although they may be against your personal beliefs, it wouldn't hurt to at least listen to the lyrics of these vocals.

A song with lyrics similar to Beyonce's is Bonnie Tyler's "If You Were a Woman (And I Was a Man)." This 80s song has lyrics that mirror the same sentiments of "If I Were A Boy." Here, the words say it would be easier to picture what it feels to be a hunting watch instead of quarry (pertaining to the detected purposes of a man and a charwoman in going out and kinships. The words also evoke that this lack of sharp gets a wall that holds back their love. "If you were a woman and I was a man / Would it be so hard to understand / That a heart's a heart and we do what we can," the lyric poems claim.

Blur's "Girls & Boys" also knows the obnubilate of sexual theatrical roles and sexual recording labels. The lyric poems of this song go: "Girls who are boys / Who like boys to be girls / Who do boys like they're girls / Who do girls like they're boys /Always should be someone you really love." Notwithstanding, the lyric poems of this vocal can assist also a sarcasm on the party scene of London. Apparently, bands and artists from Europe are more some intimate when it numbers to their lyrics songs since a numerate of bands and artists from Europe tackle such sensitive topics, as well other topics considered as taboo in some countries. For example, The Kinks, a band during the 1960s, brought out a vocal named "Lola." As the lyrics would get out, the song is about the kinship of a man and gay. Despite the traumatic topic of the song, "Lola" is perhaps one of the strongest hits of The Kinks, making it one of their more an frequent shout-out figures during their concerts. Goes to show a band can rock out while dishing out out piquant lyric poems.


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