Please click here if you are not redirected within a few seconds. What does this song mean to you? And who’s gonna kiss you when I’m gone? Song Discussions is protected by U. What does this song mean to you? Iii Sylvers, Chauncey Andre Hannibal, Antwone L. Can I get a kiss goodnight baby? Can I get a kiss goodnight? Baby, before I go can get a kiss goodnight?
Before I go, I go, I go away. I just gotta know, can I have? Song Discussions is protected by U. This article needs additional citations for verification. The song was a number four U. B in 1968, and number 19 UK pop single in 1971. The song was featured in Spike Lee’s 1994 film, Crooklyn. It also appeared in Quentin Tarantino’s 1997 film, Jackie Brown. In 2004, rapper Ghostface Killah also sampled “La-La” for his song “Holla” from his album, The Pretty Toney Album. With a Little Help from My Friend” in 1971 on the Sono Cairo label.
Alton Ellis and the Flames recorded a rocksteady version in 1968 on the Jamaican Supersonics label. The Jackson 5 covered the song in their 1970 album, ABC. Todd Rundgren covered the song in his 1973 album, A Wizard, a True Star. Minnesota band The Jets covered this song for their 1985 self-titled debut album. Tatsuro Yamashita covered the song on his 1989 album, Joy: Tatsuro Yamashita Live. The Cantonese version of the song was sung by Grasshopper in 1992. Swing Out Sister covered the song in their 1994 album The Living Return. Prince covered the song in his 1996 album Emancipation. 1980s “Why You Wanna Treat Me So Bad?
How Come U Don’t Call Me Anymore? This 1960s single-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. About two weeks ago, the Siren logged into her email and found a note from one Marylyn Roh of Utah. I just crossed your blog postings about my mother, Mary Astor. That got the Siren’s attention, all right. Always I learn more things each time I read something about Mom, knowing that much must be taken with a grain of salt. I don’t blog or Facebook, but if you’d like to know stuff about her, that you don’t already know, I’ll be glad to add my two bits. I just received a bio book of Ann Harding by Scott O’Brien which I helped him with a bit in that way.
The Siren wrote back immediately to say that in our corner of the Web, the name Mary Astor still means a great deal. Last week, for example, the Siren watched Meet Me in St. It’s the scene where the father tells them they are moving to New York and then, in a quintessentially male gesture, tries to ameliorate this catastrophe by making them eat cake. Well, Marylyn turned out to be a joy, and she was happy to give some sharp, forthcoming answers to the Siren’s questions about her mother and her own life as a child of Golden Age Hollywood. Cobbled together from several different emails, here is what we talked about. For background on my discussion with Marylyn, you can check my old post, as well as this beautiful Slant Magazine essay by the awesome Dan Callahan. Your mother is one of the few Golden Age actresses, aside from her friend Bette Davis, who talked extensively in her memoirs about technique and preparing for roles. Did you ever see any of these preparations, or did she talk to you about them?