Sade Andria Zabala's "Tell me everything horrible you've ever done, and..." is a popular song that has been covered by many artists. The original version was released in 1975 as the second single from the album Diamond Life. It reached #19 on the US R&B chart.
The song is generally regarded as one of the first true hip hop songs, due to its lyrical content and musical style which has been described as rap music. Sade originally wanted to call the song "Paid In Full", but her record company didn't like this name so they changed it to something more marketable.
Here are the different versions:
Sade - Diamond Life (1975)
Sade - Hot Love (1976)
Sara Evans - Sara sings Sade (1977)
Sara Evans - I Don't Want To Go Without You (1978)
Sara Evans - Tell Me Everything Bad You Ever Did (1979)
Sara Evans - Tell Me Everything Bad About Me (1980)
Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet. "It would be preferable for my life to be terminated by their hatred than to live for a long time without your affection." (* To me, this statement represents real love. It doesn't matter what else they do or don't do, just that they hate the other person. )
This story is about two young people in love who are from different families. They meet each other at a feast where all the families are supposed to get together and make up their differences. But these two loved ones from two different families instead kill themselves. Then they go to heaven where they are welcomed with open arms by God. This makes everyone happy except for the villains who want revenge for the deaths of their sons. They use their powers to travel back in time and try to change the past but it doesn't work. At the end of the story, everyone lives happily ever after.
Here's the thing: death isn't bad! Death is part of life. We all have to die someday even the villains. Why should loving someone mean you get to keep them forever? Think about it: if living means suffering, then why would anyone choose to live? No one wants to suffer, so we find ways around it. Love helps us get through pain and stay strong when things aren't going our way.
"Tell me every bad thing you ever did, and let me love you regardless," declared Edgar Allan Poe. "I wouldn't fall for someone I felt couldn't misbehave," Hozier stated.
Poe's advice is interesting because it implies that he thought very little of his own character. It also shows that he was looking for something more than just a good person at heart. He was looking for a bad person who could misbehave without causing pain to others.
This quote is from a poem called "The Raven" by Edgar Allan Poe. It's one of his shortest poems but it contains many themes related to love and loss. The last line basically says that the narrator will watch over his friend until they meet up again. This can be interpreted as either a blessing or a curse depending on how you view things.
Poe died at only 47 years old after being hit by a train while trying to save another man. Even though he was known for his unhealthy lifestyle, he did have many friends during his life time. Nowadays he is considered one of the most important poets in American history.
When there is too much of a good thing, it may be hazardous... Quotes by Mae West-Forbes.
To be kind, I must be harsh. As a result, bad begins and worse follows. " Hamlet is speaking to his mother in this monologue. It takes place after Hamlet had murdered the eavesdropping Polonius with his sword. Before he died, Polonius told Laertes, who was hiding behind a curtain, that Claudius had promised him his kingdom if he killed Hamlet. Laertes decided not to tell this to Gertrude, Hamlet's mother, because she would have blamed herself for not knowing her son better. However, when Gertrude hears about the murder, she decides to end her life. She tells Horatio, who is acting as her guardian, that everything she has is his. Then they commit suicide.
Now, here is what I don't get: If kindness was the main goal of being cruel, then why kill someone over something they did not do? Doesn't making the world a more peaceful place matter more than anything else?
I think not. I have come to realize that cruelty is its own reward. Being cruel allows you to feel powerful and good about yourself. This way, you are never really hurting anyone except maybe yourself.
So, my conclusion is that I can be kind or cruel depending on how I feel at any given moment.
William Shakespeare once said: "I have caused no harm. But now that I think about it, I'm in..."
Are these words still being hurt by people after all this time? Or has science finally answered this question? Read on to find out!
The truth is that nobody knows for sure whether William Shakespeare ever lived. Some scientists believe that he is a fictional character created by George Bernard Shaw in 1905. However, this theory has not been proven correct so far.
On the other hand, there are many details about his life that can be accurately reconstructed from historical records and other sources. He was born in Stratford-upon-Avon in April 1564 and died in March 1616. His works have sold more than $100 million worth of products worldwide and remain popular today.
Shakespeare's most famous plays are Hamlet, Romeo and Juliet, Macbeth, and King Lear. They have been translated into nearly every language in the world. His work continues to be performed on stage and screen to this day.
So, does this mean that Shakespeare did not really exist? No, of course not.
Concerning "Who Taught You to Hate Yourself?" There was one contributor. This is a brief portion from a speech delivered by Malcolm X on May 5, 1962, during the funeral ceremony for Ronald Stokes, who was assassinated by the Los Angeles Police Department. The full text of the speech can be found here: http://www.malcolmx.org/speeches/index.html.
A lot of people taught me to hate myself. My father taught me to hate myself. When I got out of prison, it was still there. It took me twenty years to realize that my father was right when he told me that I wasn't no good. That I should try to better myself so I could get out of poverty. If it hadn't been for him, I would have always hated myself.
Now, as far as other people go, there were two main people who taught me to hate others. One was a white man who used to come and visit my father at our house in Ohio. His name was Mr. Wilson. He'd work for my father a few days a week, taking care of his yard and stuff like that. One day Mr. Wilson showed up at the house with a gun in his hand. My father came outside, and before you knew it, they were wrestling for the gun. During the fight, the gun went off, and Mr. Wilson shot my father dead.