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Sad Tomorrows Lyrics - Marvin Gaye

Marvin Gaye Sad Tomorrows Lyrics Viewed 58 times


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Lyrics to "Sad Tomorrows" song by "Marvin Gaye"

Flying high in the friendly sky
Without leaving the ground
Rest of the folks are tired and weary
And have laid their bodies down
I go to the place where danger waits
And its bound to forsake meSo stupid minded
But I go crazy, when I cant find itIn the morning I'll be alright my friends
Soon the night will bring the pains againFlying high in the friendly sky
Without ever leaving the ground
Ain't seen nothing but trouble baby paraphernalia is my name
There's a place where the feeling awaits me
Self-destructions in my handsSo stupid minded
But I go crazy, when I can find itI know I'm hooked my friends
To the boy
Who makes slaves out of menAhhh yeahI did the best I could
Nobody understoodI did the best I could
Nobody understood (take way, take me away)
I did the best I could
Nobody understood

Songwriters
DELORES WILKINSON, FULLER B. GORDY, MARVIN GAYE, MARVIN P GAYE, WILKINSON DELORESPublished by
Lyrics © Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC Song Discussions is protected by U.S. Patent 9401941. Other patents pending.

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Marvin Pentz Gay, Jr. (2 April 1939 - 1 April 1984) was an American soul and rnb singer, songwriter, producer, and multi-instrumentalist, known as "The Prince of Soul", or "The Prince of Motown." Originally a member of the doo-wop group The Moonglows, he pursued a solo career after the group disbanded and released many successful solo hits including "I Heard It Through the Grapevine", "Let's Get It On" and "What's Going On". His best albums are still held in extremely high regard, and he is often cited as one of the finest singers of his era.

Marvin Pentz Gay, Jr. was born in 1939 to Marvin Gay, Sr. and Alberta Gay in Washington, D.C.. Gaye began his career in Motown in 1958, and soon became Motown's top solo male artist. He scored numerous hits during the 1960s, among them "Ain't That Peculiar", "Stubborn Kind of Fellow", and "How Sweet It Is (To Be Loved By You)", as well as several hit duets with Tammi Terrell, including "Ain't No Mountain High Enough"" and "You're All I Need to Get By", before moving on to his own form of musical self-expression.

Along with Stevie Wonder, Gaye is notable for fighting the hit-making—but creatively restrictive—Motown record-making process, in which performers, songwriters and record producers were generally kept in separate camps. Gaye forced Motown to release his 1971 album What's Going On, which is today hailed as one of the best albums of all time. Subsequent releases proved that Gaye, who had been a part-time songwriter for Motown artists during his early years with the label, could write and produce his own singles without having to rely on the Motown system. This achievement would pave the way for the successes of later self-sufficient singer-songwriter-producers in African American music, such as Luther Vandross and Babyface.

During the 1970s, Gaye would release several other notable albums, including Let's Get It On and I Want You, and released several successful singles such as "Come Get to This", "Got to Give It Up" and "Sexual Healing". By the time of his shooting death in 1984, at the hands of his clergyman father, Gaye had become one of the most influential artists of the soul music era. Read more on Last.fm. User-contributed text is available under the Creative Commons By-SA License; additional terms may apply.

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Marvin Gaye

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