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Bamboo - Come Day O Night Eh. / In Your Plans album

Bamboo - Come Day O Night Eh. / In Your Plans album
  • Performer Bamboo
  • Title Come Day O Night Eh. / In Your Plans
  • Style Pop Rock
  • Other formats DXD AIFF VOX AAC AC3 MIDI MP1
  • Genre Rock / Pop
  • Size MP3 1603 mb
  • Size FLAC 1487 mb
  • Rating: 4.1
  • Votes: 883

Come,come,my baby come I will show you the world Come,come, my baby come I will cover your nightmares Come,come,my baby come I will love you forever Come,come,my baby come I will not let you go. My love, I just feel so lost without you boy I am yours even if time has passed Take me away from this impetuous world leaving this jail of my mind.

Lyrics: Do you remember the 21st night of September? Love was changing the minds of pretenders While chasing the clouds away. Our hearts were ringing In the key that our souls were singing. Ba de ya, say do you remember Ba de ya, dancing in September Ba de ya, never was a cloudy day. Ba de ya de ya de ya Ba de ya de ya de ya Ba de ya de ya de ya de ya. Music video by Earth, Wind & Fire performing September.

Work all night on a drink a rum (Daylight come and me wanna go home) Stack banana till the morning come (Daylight come and me wanna go home). Come mister tally man tally me banana (Daylight come and me wanna go home) Come mister tally man tally me banana (Daylight come and me wanna go home). Lift six foot, seven foot, eight foot bunch (Daylight come and me wanna go home) Six foot, seven foot, eight foot bunch (Daylight come and me wanna go home). Day-O reached on the Billboard Charts in 1957, and remains a famous song cited in a number of more current pop culture references such as the possession scene in Tim Burton’s Beetlejuice (1988) and Lil Wayne’s 6 Foot 7 Foot. com/watch?v AQXVHITd1N4. Day-O (The Banana Boat Song)" Track Info.

The song has mento influences, but "Day-O (The Banana Boat Song)" was commonly classified as an example of the better known calypso music. It is a work song, from the point of view of dock workers working the night shift loading bananas onto ships. The lyrics describe how daylight has come, their shift is over, and they want their work to be counted up so that they can go home. The best-known version was released by American singer Harry Belafonte in 1956 and later became one of his signature songs. Side two of Belafonte's 1956 Calypso album opens with "Star O", a song referring to the day shift ending when the first star is seen in the sky. During recording, when asked for its title, Harry spells, "Day Done Light". Also in 1956, folk singer Bob Gibson, who had travelled to Jamaica and heard the song, taught his version to the folk band The Tarriers.

Work all night on a drink of rum (Daylight come and me wan' go home) Stack banana till the mornin' come (Daylight come and me wan' go home). Come, Mister Tally Man, tally me banana (Daylight come and me wan' go home) Come, Mister Tally Man, tally me banana (Daylight come and me wan' go home).

Tracklist Hide Credits

A Come Day O Night Eh.
Written-By – Alex Stangl
B In Your Plans
Written-By – Alex Stangl

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Rights Society: CAPAC