Are you that annoying friend that constantly belts out the wrong lyrics of a song?
Have you ever been caught in a situation where you've misinterpreted the lyrics of a song, but then stuck with it even after learning the correct version?
If this doesn’t sound familiar to you, then you are probably that supremely irritating friend who belts out the wrong lyrics to songs when they play on the car radio or on a night out.
But don’t worry, from mixing up romantic sentiments with items of food to mistaking meaningful declarations for sexual innuendos, mishearing song lyrics is just part of what it is to be human.
Of all the lyrics in our round-up, it was songs by Ariana Grande, Elton John, Taylor Swift and Jimi Hendrix that people most often got badly wrong.
The group’s fourth record ponders the stuff of growing older with a warmth that is a shift from the chilly character studies of their earlier work.
With every farewell tour, biopic, throwback compilation release and mid-20th century icon succumbing to age, chills from rock's grim reaper can feel increasingly nippy.
Optimising Coachella’s acts for online viewership and livestreaming has had dire consequences on the festival’s here-and-now concert experience.
The 18-track "Lover" is not just an ode to matters of the heart — it's the pop star's first record that she actually owns, under the terms of the multi-album deal she struck last year with Universal Music Group/Republic Records.
A miniature manuscript written by the teenage Charlotte Bronte is returning to her childhood home in West Yorkshire after it was bought by a British museum at auction in Paris.
The movie, itself, is gray and murky like the toxic West Virginia waters that provide the film’s first gloomy sense of trouble. But just the same, "Dark Waters” will in its modest, steadfast way make your blood boil. And that will do.
'Secondhand' by Adam Minter is a compelling argument for tempering acquisitions, especially now that global warming compels people to rethink how we live.
The insect-eaten money fluttered in pieces to the floor. For global music star Angelique Kidjo, that image of her grandmother having to use a closet as a bank is driving her desire to see African women leap the many obstacles to obtaining credit - and respect.