Boy, I’d rather sing in my pants

Boy, the first time I heard the song “Boy, I’m a Rockstar,” I was completely mesmerized by the words: “Boy I’m the one in the pants.”

I had never heard a song with that title.

“Boy,” I thought, “That’s the first song I’ve ever heard where you actually sing about a boy.

And I’m going to try to sing it.”

Boy, this song is so good.

Boy, it sounds so good, it’s so catchy.

And it’s very American.

It’s also so soulful.

I was a fan of the American singers that had been singing for years, like Bob Dylan, Stevie Wonder, and Johnny Cash.

But when I heard Boy, what impressed me the most was how much I loved the way they played it.

Boy is a classic pop song.

It is one of the best songs you can sing on a guitar.

And the way the guitar chords are played in the song, it really brings out the essence of the song.

I loved that the rhythm of the guitar played on the rhythm section is really strong.

It gives a very strong feel.

I love the way it’s written.

Boy’s rhythm section really has a strong sound to it.

There’s some really nice harmony, but also some of the songs in the genre that use more harmonic harmonies, they sound like they’re trying to get away from the sound of the melody.

Boy has that very heavy feeling to it, and I love that the song is written with such an easy, rhythmic feel.

And Boy is definitely one of my favorite songs in that genre.

Boy was the first track I heard from the band Blue Hawaii.

When we went to a show at the Fillmore in Minneapolis, Blue Hawaii was playing.

I had a tape of Boy, and as soon as we got there, we started singing it.

That night, I was so blown away by the performance that I wanted to go back and hear it.

When I heard that song, I couldn’t believe it.

I thought Blue Hawaii had never done anything like it before.

I could tell they were completely different from anything we had heard.

They sounded so different.

They played this beautiful, very slow, beautiful blues, with that nice piano line and a guitar solo that I was really digging.

Then there was this really funky piano line, and they played this song called “Sister.”

I’m not sure if they were trying to emulate that style of music, or if they just knew how to play it well.

I think they were just trying to find a way to create something unique.

That song was really, really catchy, but I liked the way that it sounded.

It had a really sweet guitar line.

It was really good.

Then they played a few more songs, like “Lucky Man,” “The Man You’re Waiting For,” and “It’s All Right,” and I just loved every single one of them.

They just all sounded really good, and it was a really great song.

So I started hearing it all the time.

I started seeing all these records, all these great blues artists, and Blue Hawaii became really a big influence.

I would sit and listen to this stuff on the radio, and my friends would go, “You know, that’s Blue Hawaii.”

I was like, “What?”

“You think Blue Hawaii is going to be around?”

And they would be like, ‘Yeah, they are going to make another record.’

So Blue Hawaii started playing on my radio, because it was just so great.

And my favorite bands of all time were all Blue Hawaii artists, too.

It just felt right to me.

I didn’t know anyone else that loved Blue Hawaii, and the songs that they were playing sounded like they were really, truly good.

When they started playing this song, there was so much joy in it, that it was like a really good song.

When Blue Hawaii went on to play in the studio with their producer and engineer, Paul Binder, they wrote a song called, “It Was Written.”

I think Paul wrote that song when he was 17 or 18.

It has that great, smooth rhythm, with the guitar.

It sounds like it’s not really being played.

I just love it.

It really sounds good, too, because the guitar part is really nice.

It makes it sound really great.

When Paul first started working with Blue Hawaii on the record, he was still in high school, and he wanted to make sure that he didn’t miss anything.

So he wrote a lot of the lyrics and recorded a lot on his own, and then he recorded some of it himself, and made a little demo of it.

He then sent it over to Paul Binger, who was then the producer of Blue Hawaii’s band, Blue Hawaiians.

He asked him to play a few of the tracks on the