To Love Somebody is an album by jazz anist Nina Simone. It was released as quickly as possible to prolong the unexpected success of 'Nuff Said! The title is taken from the Bee Gees song "To Love Somebody", her cover of the song became her second British hit single after "Ain't Got No-I Got Life". The title track, "To Love Somebody", as well as "I Can't See Nobody" are songs by the Bee Gees. Suzanne", originally by Leonard Cohen.
I Got To Find Me Somebody (7", Single, Unofficial, Gre). Performer: The Vel-Vets. Album Title: I Got To Find Me Somebody. Label: Pye International – DDS 109 Series: Disco Demand – Type: Vinyl, 7", 45 RPM, solid centre Country: UK Date of released: Nov 1974 Category: Funk, Soul Style: Soul. Free Download The Vel-Vets - I Got To Find Me Somebody.
Oh, Lord Somebody (somebody), somebody (somebody) Can anybody find me somebody to love? (Can anybody find me someone to love) . John Deacon did not sing backing vocals on the recorded album. This single reached number 2 in the UK and number 13 on the Billboard Hot 100 in the US.
Anybody find me somebody to love. Kто-нибудь, найдите мне любовь. Each morning I get up I die a little. Каждое утро я встаю и немного умираю, Can barely stand on my feet. Got no feel I got no rhythm. Я ничего не чувствую, я потерял ритм, I just keep losing my beat (you just keep losing and losing). Я просто продолжаю терять пульс (всё теряешь и теряешь). I'm okay I'm alright (he's alright). Я в порядке, всё хорошо, (у него всё хорошо). Ain't gonna face no defeat.
Somebody (Somebody) Ooh, somebody (Somebody) Can anybody find me somebody to love? Yeah. I work hard (He works hard) every day of my life I work 'til I ache my bones At the end (At the end of the day) I take home my hard-earned pay all on my own (Goes home, goes home on his own) I get down (Down) on my knees (Knees) And I start to pray (Praise the Lord). Til the tears run down from my eyes, Lord. Got no feel, I got no rhythm I just keep losing my beat (You just keep losing and losing) I'm okay, I'm alright (He's alright, he's alright) I ain't gonna face no defeat (Yeah, yeah) I just gotta get out of this prison cell (One day) Someday I'm gonna be free, Lord.
Technically, their first album was 1967’s The Velvet Underground & Nico, a bracing collision of Brill Building pop classicism and avant-garde noise terrorism that, by the time White Light/White Heat was released in 1968, had progressed to all-out warfare. The romantic myth about the Velvets-the commercially ignored, ahead-of-their-time proto-punk innovators proudly out of step with the peace'n'lovey-dovey pop of the day-often overlooks a crucial quality about the band: they actually wanted to be popular. It’s like returning from a holiday only to find your rat-infested apartment building had burned down and been replaced with a white-picket-fenced bungalow.
And they create the full club experience with Got to Keep On, on which the four-to-the-floor beat, funky rhythm guitar, sweet backing vocals and chiming bells make way for the simple sounds of happy party-goers; just as the anticipation builds, so does the instrumentation into a hypnotic crescendo. Tarantino bossa novas and Velvets drones are all imbued with a luminous, cultured seediness, like the entire Cannes Film Festival owning up to its social diseases. Wonderfully unsettling.