Category: Rock

Art Lover - The Kinks - Give The People What They Want (Cassette, Album)

8 Comments

  • My other favorites are of course Destroyer, Give the People What They Want, the sunny Better Things, and A little Bit of Abuse. Really not a bad tune in the bunch. Now some people prefer State of Confusion or Word of Mouth both good records, but I think song for song this is the winner by a nose/5(62).
  • This IMO is their best 80's album, an album which stacks up quite nicely against their 60's output. It kicks off with Around The Dial, a truly rocking piece of rock and one of my favorite tunes of theirs. My other favorites are of course Destroyer, Give the People What They Want, the sunny Better Things, and A little Bit of Abuse/5(63).
  • Filled with even more favorites like “Art Lover” & “Better Things", The Kinks truly delivered one of the most important albums of the early 80's with the hard rockin' “Give The People What They Want.”.
  • I'm an art lover. Come to daddy, Ah, come to daddy, Come to daddy. Pretty little legs, I want to draw them, Like a Degas ballerina. Pure white skin, like porcelain, She's a work of art and I should know I'm an art lover. Come to daddy, And I'll give you some spangles. Little girl don't notice me Watching as she innocently plays. She can't see.
  • Create & stream a free custom radio station based on the album Give the People What They Want by The Kinks on iHeartRadio!
  • The next Kinks album, Give the People What They Want, was released in late and reached number 15 in the US. The record attained gold status and featured the UK hit single "Better Things" as well as "Destroyer", a major Mainstream Rock hit for the group.
  • The Kinks Album Guide Give the People What They Want () promising a secret lover they can both slip away from the crowd and find a place where they belong.
  • Art Lover by The Kinks song meaning, lyric interpretation, video and chart position Album: Give The People What They Want this song contained the line, "Sunday parents with their kinds knowing they're just alone," which would have clarified the meaning of the song. Ray Davies decided to take it out in order to preserve the ambiguity in.

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