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Supertramp — Logical Song
Album: Breakfast in America
Avg rating:
7.3

Your rating:
Total ratings: 1011









Released: 1978
Length: 3:57
Plays (last 30 days): 1
(''Ahh'')
(''Ahh'')
(''Ahh'')
(''Ahh'')

When I was young
It seemed that life was so wonderful
A miracle
Oh, it was beautiful, magical

And all the birds in the trees
Well, they'd be singing so happily
Oh, joyfully
Oh, playfully watching me

But then they sent me away
To teach me how to be sensible
Logical
Oh, responsible, practical

And then they showed me a world
Where I could be so dependable
Oh, clinical
Oh, intellectual, cynical

There are times when all the world's asleep
The questions run too deep
For such a simple man
Won't you please, please tell me what we've learned?
I know it sounds absurd
Please tell me who I am

I say, now watch what you say
Or they'll be calling you a radical
A liberal
Oh, fanatical, criminal

Oh, won't you sign up your name?
We'd like to feel you're acceptable
Respectable
Oh, presentable, a vegetable
Whoa
Take it, take it, take it, yeah

But at night when all the world's asleep
The questions run so deep
For such a simple man
Won't you please (''Won't you tell me, won't you tell me what we've learned?'')
Please tell me what we've learned? (''Can you hear me, I know it sounds absurd'')
I know it sounds absurd (''Won't you help me, tell me who I am'')
But please tell me who I am
Who I am
Who I am
Who I am, yeah

Woo!
Hey!
'Cause I'm feeling so logical
Hey!
D-d-d-d-d-d-d-digital
Yeah, one, two, three, five
Ooh, uh, uh, uh, yeah
Ooh, it's getting unbelievable
Yeah
Ooh
Comments (210)add comment
Supertramp is not my all time favorite group, but their lyrics hit home with more than ANY other band I have heard.  Logical Song, Long Way Home, School, Even in the Quietest Moments, etc.  All really speak to me about my struggles as a kid trying to find who I am, and as a young man trying to find my way. 
 sajitjacob wrote:
A truly brilliant album cover. A moment of silence please for the art of album covers.. RIP.
 
Think it was the design studio Hipgnosis. They did a ton of album covers.
 kcar wrote: 
Actually, Misterfixit: 

1. Dumbya was never smart enough to pull off anything that involved.

2. He was also too busy drinking and snorting.  

3. Given the overwhelming crappiness of his painting, I'd say George is also without a coherent self-image. Well...maybe it's early-onset dementia kicking in. 

But I do admire your summary of this song, especially its judicious use of bullet points. (You rock, sir! {#Clap} )



If anyone finds the singer's gonads, would you kindly place them in the Lost and Found?  
 
Dude you were an angry man, hope things got better for you....
One of the greatest bands EVER! {#Clap}{#Clap}{#Clap}
 jmsmy wrote:
Sometimes there is a lot of truth in a No 1 song.  Very deep lyrics about a child becoming an adult and a generation coming of age.

 
Nicely stated @jmsmy.  Personally, I have loved the message and vibe of this tune since it was released.  Unfortunately, this tune is the victim of its success.  Due to its over exposure on FM, folks often hate hearing it now.  There are many other wonderful tunes on this ST release.  I highly recommend an audition.  They are a very talented group of musicians and their live recordings tend to be excellent too...speaks volumes on their collective talents.
 {#Daisy}
 funkyalfonso wrote:
Oh dear. The continual playing of this track and others like it by my local fm stations (e.g. Vancouver's Rock 101)  was what made me start listening to RP in the first place. What bugged me most of all was that if these stations insisted on playing music from the same bands, at least play different tracks. I never want to hear this song again. 

 

NEVER AGAIN!!!!
Supertramp still makes me want to leave the room screaming. Total visceral reaction to all that I hate about middle of the road 70's bloated crap!
 Misterfixit wrote:

The song tells the story of a man who:

is taken away from the unspoilt immediacy of childhood (When I was young, it seemed that life was so wonderful, a miracle, oh it was beautiful, magical),undergoes education (but then they sent me away to teach me how to be sensible, logical, responsible, practical),sees a future prepared for him lacking any spontaneity of reaction (And they showed me a world where I could be so dependable, clinical, intellectual, cynical),feels constricted in his freedom of speech (Now watch what you say or they'll be calling you a radical, liberal, fanatical, criminal),is put under pressure to conform (Won't you sign up your name, we'd like to feel you're acceptable, respectable, presentable, a vegetable)and ends up confused, without a coherent self-image (please tell me who I am).
and all of it is Bush's fault, of course.


 
Actually, Misterfixit: 

1. Dumbya was never smart enough to pull off anything that involved.

2. He was also too busy drinking and snorting.  

3. Given the overwhelming crappiness of his painting, I'd say George is also without a coherent self-image. Well...maybe it's early-onset dementia kicking in. 

But I do admire your summary of this song, especially its judicious use of bullet points. (You rock, sir! {#Clap} )



If anyone finds the singer's gonads, would you kindly place them in the Lost and Found?  
What a great morning today (CET)!! I had ranked several 9 and now even a 10, this song always deserves it, it is timeless ...
Back in the day...album art was beautiful...oh it was plentiful...now it's so pitiful. Thanks Supertramp for contributing the music and a genre of a long lost place.
Sometimes there is a lot of truth in a No 1 song.  Very deep lyrics about a child becoming an adult and a generation coming of age.
 BikeCoachDave wrote:
From the 'how could I be both blind AND stupid' admission files.
Seen this album cover a few thousand times since I was young and remember the song from its release in '78.
But until today, just now, did I look at it and realize it was a view from a plane and that the waitress on the cover is playing the statue of liberty. Holy cow I cant believe I just admitted that.....
 
Well, well, well.  It sure is.  Learned my "something new" for today.  Thanks, BikeCoachDave!
More of Supertramp please and while I'm asking Steely Dan as they are both tops.
I'd much rather hear Rudy  (Crime of the Century)
this song reminds me of some tv movie in the mid-late 70's with lavar burton who played some kind of disabled teen/young adult that ended up getting really taken advantage of. the song was used in the show, i think.
 funkyalfonso wrote:
Oh dear. The continual playing of this track and others like it by my local fm stations (e.g. Vancouver's Rock 101)  was what made me start listening to RP in the first place. What bugged me most of all was that if these stations insisted on playing music from the same bands, at least play different tracks. I never want to hear this song again. 
 
Vancouver radio really did beat this band to death, this song being a prime example. I know you are not exaggerating when you say you never want to hear it again. The word "shrill" comes to mind.
Oh dear. The continual playing of this track and others like it by my local fm stations (e.g. Vancouver's Rock 101)  was what made me start listening to RP in the first place. What bugged me most of all was that if these stations insisted on playing music from the same bands, at least play different tracks. I never want to hear this song again. 
 spiritfla wrote:
{#Dancingbanana}always a good listen.
 
After having listened to it thousands of times, I'm still in love with it, and it's more than 30 years old.
Thanks for the commentary Bill.  I forgot how much I used to love this band.
A truly brilliant album cover. A moment of silence please for the art of album covers.. RIP.
{#Dancingbanana}always a good listen.
 zeelandhills wrote:


holy cow, Dave...I can't believe you just educated me, too.  There were just a few distractions in the late 70's..at least for me!  {#Cool}
 
Count me in the "educated" now too
 
 Misterfixit wrote:

The song tells the story of a man who:

  • is taken away from the unspoilt immediacy of childhood (When I was young, it seemed that life was so wonderful, a miracle, oh it was beautiful, magical),
  • undergoes education (but then they sent me away to teach me how to be sensible, logical, responsible, practical),
  • sees a future prepared for him lacking any spontaneity of reaction (And they showed me a world where I could be so dependable, clinical, intellectual, cynical),
  • feels constricted in his freedom of speech (Now watch what you say or they'll be calling you a radical, liberal, fanatical, criminal),
  • is put under pressure to conform (Won't you sign up your name, we'd like to feel you're acceptable, respectable, presentable, a vegetable)
  • and ends up confused, without a coherent self-image (please tell me who I am).

and all of it is Bush's fault, of course.

 

More likely it was Reagan's fault as this was his era (error).
 BikeCoachDave wrote:
From the 'how could I be both blind AND stupid' admission files.
Seen this album cover a few thousand times since I was young and remember the song from its release in '78.
But until today, just now, did I look at it and realize it was a view from a plane and that the waitress on the cover is playing the statue of liberty. Holy cow I cant believe I just admitted that.....
 

holy cow, Dave...I can't believe you just educated me, too.  There were just a few distractions in the late 70's..at least for me!  {#Cool}
Liked it then, still like it now{#Bananasplit}
From the 'how could I be both blind AND stupid' admission files.
Seen this album cover a few thousand times since I was young and remember the song from its release in '78.
But until today, just now, did I look at it and realize it was a view from a plane and that the waitress on the cover is playing the statue of liberty. Holy cow I cant believe I just admitted that.....
 Misterfixit wrote:

The song tells the story of a man who:

  • is taken away from the unspoilt immediacy of childhood (When I was young, it seemed that life was so wonderful, a miracle, oh it was beautiful, magical),
  • undergoes education (but then they sent me away to teach me how to be sensible, logical, responsible, practical),
  • sees a future prepared for him lacking any spontaneity of reaction (And they showed me a world where I could be so dependable, clinical, intellectual, cynical),
  • feels constricted in his freedom of speech (Now watch what you say or they'll be calling you a radical, liberal, fanatical, criminal),
  • is put under pressure to conform (Won't you sign up your name, we'd like to feel you're acceptable, respectable, presentable, a vegetable)
  • and ends up confused, without a coherent self-image (please tell me who I am).

and all of it is Bush's fault, of course.

 

{#Roflol}
He just needs one big hug from Big Brother.
Awful then, awful now - hard to believe RP would waste its time on this one.
Oddly poignant today...mostly nostalgic for me now. Doesn't hold up as well today as it once did, but still enjoy it's place. The album cover for this and the whole design front and back cover were solid and cool. Back in a time when album covers were important. Nowadays it seems the sloppier and less meaningful the design the better, the more mysterious and cool it is. Not for me! 
More Supertramp!
There were a lot worse back then so {#Chillpill}
 vandal wrote:
Neither eclectic, nor interesting - didn't like it in '78, still don't. . .
 

{#Yes}
 crockydile wrote:

D.d.d.digital. That sound came from the original hand-held video game. Mattel Football, very popular in middle school in '79.



 

Yep yep!
 Jonathan_pa wrote:
Wasn't "Almost Famous" based on Supertramp?
 
"{Almost Famous} is based on Crowe's experiences touring with rock bands Poco, The Allman Brothers Band, Led Zeppelin, The Eagles, and Lynyrd Skynyrd." - Wikipedia


Neither eclectic, nor interesting - didn't like it in '78, still don't. . .
Wasn't "Almost Famous" based on Supertramp?
I simply LOVE this song!!!  I have ever since I first heard it.  Memories of playing the whole record over & over again at a slumber party.
 crockydile wrote:

D.d.d.digital. That sound came from the original hand-held video game. Mattel Football, very popular in middle school in '79.



 

I used to kick that game's ass!

i can still relate to these lyrics—-arrested development, i guess.

Roger in Action by !EurekaPaper
©2009-2010 !EurekaPaper

Roger Hodgson in concert, London
He played on piano, harmonica, AND guitar ..not all at once :)

.


 apd wrote:

Mattel Football sound?

 
D.d.d.digital. <bling bling> That sound came from the original hand-held video game. Mattel Football, very popular in middle school in '79.



Hard to believe how huge this album was in 1979. Supertramp's best seller ever and a Grammy winner. Still, I agree that this was the shark jumping moment for the band. Killed by their own success - something I expected to happen to Green Day when they scored big with a ballad used on Friends, but it didn't happen. I was a fan of the artier Crime of the Century earlier, but this cut sounds really lame to my ears now. I was listening to other stuff when it came out, so it was way background for me at the time. Weird that it ages (IMO) so badly.

 crockydile wrote:

Seque: I had a great dad moment the other day. My daughter (11) put it on and listened all the way through. She said she really loves this song.  (I had to explain the Mattel Football sound in the background.)

 
Mattel Football sound?

I know it sounds absurd, but... I've always rather liked this.
 Panama_Floyd wrote:
IMO, this record was the "crash and burn" moment for a great band.

I don't mean to be rude, but anyone who likes it should take the time to listen to something like "Crime of The Century", or "Even in the Quietest Moments", and see what Supertramp really could do.
 
I disagree. I love this album. I also like Famous Last Words. I saw the FLW tour and they were amazing. Roger is one of my heroes.

Seque: I had a great dad moment the other day. My daughter (11) put it on and listened all the way through. She said she really loves this song.  (I had to explain the Mattel Football sound in the background.)

Give me a break.
IMO, this record was the "crash and burn" moment for a great band.

I don't mean to be rude, but anyone who likes it should take the time to listen to something like "Crime of The Century", or "Even in the Quietest Moments", and see what Supertramp really could do.
My God, what a different era.  That great surge from the sixties still hadn't exhausted itself - an era when the idea of a post-scarcity economy was hatched and there were only a few stubborn pockets of poverty to be cured.  It was just all too easy to join the middle class and live in a house made of ticky tacky on the hilltop;  what really counted was, well, finding who you were.

But even at the time this song came out, 1978, there were Sid Vicious & Co singing about No Future For You & Me. 

Nowadays, you are yanked from a childhood state of grace and taught to be logical, etc., just to survive and get medical treatment when the diverticula leak and it hurts like hell.

And the real irony is that, having been taught all that rationality, you'll probably end up working in a place like Dunder Mifflin anyway.

Great use of this song on the soundtrack to Magnolia with William H. Macy's character!


But we're all safer for it, so it was worth it, right?

 
Misterfixit wrote:

The song tells the story of a man who:

  • is taken away from the unspoilt immediacy of childhood (When I was young, it seemed that life was so wonderful, a miracle, oh it was beautiful, magical),
  • undergoes education (but then they sent me away to teach me how to be sensible, logical, responsible, practical),
  • sees a future prepared for him lacking any spontaneity of reaction (And they showed me a world where I could be so dependable, clinical, intellectual, cynical),
  • feels constricted in his freedom of speech (Now watch what you say or they'll be calling you a radical, liberal, fanatical, criminal),
  • is put under pressure to conform (Won't you sign up your name, we'd like to feel you're acceptable, respectable, presentable, a vegetable)
  • and ends up confused, without a coherent self-image (please tell me who I am).

and all of it is Bush's fault, of course.

 


The song tells the story of a man who:

  • is taken away from the unspoilt immediacy of childhood (When I was young, it seemed that life was so wonderful, a miracle, oh it was beautiful, magical),
  • undergoes education (but then they sent me away to teach me how to be sensible, logical, responsible, practical),
  • sees a future prepared for him lacking any spontaneity of reaction (And they showed me a world where I could be so dependable, clinical, intellectual, cynical),
  • feels constricted in his freedom of speech (Now watch what you say or they'll be calling you a radical, liberal, fanatical, criminal),
  • is put under pressure to conform (Won't you sign up your name, we'd like to feel you're acceptable, respectable, presentable, a vegetable)
  • and ends up confused, without a coherent self-image (please tell me who I am).

and all of it is Bush's fault, of course.



This is from a fantastic album...



oh wow //
Ah... brings back memories of traveling east in the Olds Delta 88, this recording playing in the 8-track, it was great being 13!

I'm in!

treatment_bound wrote:

I'm with ya.  It was an "instant mute" for me after that intro. 
Let's play  "Mute That Tune"!   I can mute that tune in 6 notes...

 


This is one song I cannot "hear" — it was so overplayed in its day that even now it feels like I just heard it an hour ago...{#Wall} 
 treatment_bound wrote:

I'm with ya.  It was an "instant mute" for me after that intro. 
Let's play  "Mute That Tune"!   I can mute that tune in 6 notes...
 
Same here. 
 pinklife wrote:
This marks the first time I've ever muted a song on RP.  {#Razz}
 
I'm with ya.  It was an "instant mute" for me after that intro. 
Let's play  "Mute That Tune"!   I can mute that tune in 6 notes...

 keller1 wrote:
I was just thinking that ... 1 for wimpiness.


Yeah, gotta agree, though I don't feel as harsh. I think it's the singer—his voice slips into self-pity verging on tears. It's a little too affected and precious. The song itself isn't so bad. 
 



Sometimes I forget to listen to the lyrics of these great songs, and this song in particular has some amazing lyrics.  Amazing.  Only down side to this song is that classic rock radio overplayed it, but that is why I stopped listening to FM radio. and now when I hear a classic rock song such as this, it is a welcome treat.

A 30 year old album that is timeless.
This marks the first time I've ever muted a song on RP.  {#Razz}
I've had quite enough "Breakfast," thanks just the same.
 STEVIE1 wrote:
The album "Breakfast in America" is one I never get tired of listening to.
 

Agreed!

The album "Breakfast in America" is one I never get tired of listening to.
Crisis? What Crisis? - In this times we need the perspective of the man that appears on the cover of this album! Let´s take a breath and enjoy our minds with music. In the paradise of the radio, of course. 
This may be the most appropriate use of the vomit smiley I've ever seen.  Bravo.
 
 SantaFeGrace wrote:
{#Jump}     Exactly what I needed right now! 
I'M SO SICK OF ACCOUNTING!  {#Puke}
Sorry, I just had to get that out.....{#Embarassed}
 
 fredriley wrote:


Yep. Simple but timelessly true. The older we get the more 'mature' and 'responsible' we become, then look back with contempt/pity on the idealistic radicals we once were. It's a constant battle not to fall into that trap, and I write that as a middle-aged git. Long live youthful idealism and naivety :o)
 

I nominated this song as the class song for my graduating class, as I thought it amazingly apropos.  Sadly, "Good Times" by The Jacksons won by a landslide.  Sigh.

Totally agree with this.

When I was a kid, we lived in Maryland (dad had moved there for work) and some summers we'd come back to Florida for summer vacation.  It was during one of these summers that I heard this song on the radio on the road trip to Florida.  Who knows if I'd have cared for it otherwise, but it will always remind me of the Florida that exists when you DON'T live there (quite different than the one that exists when you do).

HarrO wrote:

An 8 for nostalgia. A 6 for content.Saw this tour live. Much better tunes on this album.

 

{#Jump}     Exactly what I needed right now! 


I'M SO SICK OF ACCOUNTING!  {#Puke}
Sorry, I just had to get that out.....{#Embarassed}


This is a great song... love it...


An 8 for nostalgia. A 6 for content.Saw this tour live. Much better tunes on this album.

Really had a hard time accepting this song coming off the heals of some very fine rock music.  Interesting trend in music at that time.


Couldn't agree more - now, if Bill played "School" or "Bloody Well Right", I'd go wild. This album marked the beginning of the end of my interest in this band.
Panama_Floyd wrote:
I love this band. I hate this song.
I was just thinking that ... 1 for wimpiness.
BOOO!!!
Shesdifferent wrote:
LONG LIVE THESE LYRICS! When I was young, it seemed that life was so wonderful, A miracle, oh it was beautiful, magical. And all the birds in the trees, well theyd be singing so happily, Joyfully, playfully watching me. But then they send me away to teach me how to be sensible, Logical, responsible, practical. And they showed me a world where I could be so dependable, Clinical, intellectual, cynical. Now watch what you say or theyll be calling you a radical, Liberal, fanatical, criminal. Wont you sign up your name, wed like to feel youre Acceptable, respecable, presentable, a vegtable!
Yep. Simple but timelessly true. The older we get the more 'mature' and 'responsible' we become, then look back with contempt/pity on the idealistic radicals we once were. It's a constant battle not to fall into that trap, and I write that as a middle-aged git. Long live youthful idealism and naivety :o)
It reminds me my first trip to NY in the 80's. Dreams, dreams
I love this band. I hate this song. C'mon, Bill...how `bout something from "Crime of The Century" or "Even in the Quietest Moments"?
The very first "grownup" LP my 10-year-old self owned!
Best Album Cover Ever!
boober wrote:
Hey Joe....grow some!!
perfect!!! p.s. i hate 97.6% of rock/jazz/other sax, 106% of supertramp, and the movie "high fidelity" is in my top 10 of all time.
meydele wrote:
I have always loved the way John Cusack says "...a Supertramp fan..." with such utter disgust in High Fidelity. This despite the fact that I am, in truth, a Supertramp fan.
So do I! Love the High Fidelity soundtrack and Supertramp.
heyjoe3577 wrote:
I'm starting to like Supertramp more and more. Maybe that's because they're my girlfriend's favorite band. I guess anything that she likes, I have to like at least a little bit myself. I love her so much that I rated this an 8, up from the 7 that I would rate it.
Hey Joe....grow some!!
LONG LIVE THESE LYRICS! When I was young, it seemed that life was so wonderful, A miracle, oh it was beautiful, magical. And all the birds in the trees, well theyd be singing so happily, Joyfully, playfully watching me. But then they send me away to teach me how to be sensible, Logical, responsible, practical. And they showed me a world where I could be so dependable, Clinical, intellectual, cynical. Now watch what you say or theyll be calling you a radical, Liberal, fanatical, criminal. Wont you sign up your name, wed like to feel youre Acceptable, respecable, presentable, a vegtable!
nigelr wrote:
Certainly extremely heavily played, but still outstanding, at worst. Superb sax solo!
Indeed. Supertramp's use of the sax is one of the very few I not only can stand, but actually enjoy. To me it's an obnoxious instrument otherwise (thus my intense dislike for Morphine ) :tongue:
Certainly extremely heavily played, but still outstanding, at worst. Superb sax solo!
I'm starting to like Supertramp more and more. Maybe that's because they're my girlfriend's favorite band. I guess anything that she likes, I have to like at least a little bit myself. I love her so much that I rated this an 8, up from the 7 that I would rate it.
out_to_lunch wrote:
I HATE that lemontree song. If I ever hear that again, I swear to god...It took me YEARS to get it out of my head. Stupertramp.
Agreed. I couldn't reach the mute button fast enough.
AnchorMan wrote:
Agreed :yes:
word...
dionysius wrote:
Too funny!!!! Dionysius rules
bigB_3 wrote:
You dad must be cool. He likes Morcheeba.
No, but oddly enough he likes Radiohead. Go figure.
On_The_Beach wrote:
I like a few Supertramp songs, but I always found this kinda wimpy and whiney (and overplayed).
I HATE that lemontree song. If I ever hear that again, I swear to god...It took me YEARS to get it out of my head. Stupertramp.
I have always loved the way John Cusack says "...a Supertramp fan..." with such utter disgust in High Fidelity. This despite the fact that I am, in truth, a Supertramp fan.
out_to_lunch wrote:
DEAR GOD, what is going on today? Its like my Dad is DJ-ing, these are all his favorite songs....What next, Bob Seger?
You dad must be cool. He likes Morcheeba.
out_to_lunch wrote:
DEAR GOD, what is going on today? Its like my Dad is DJ-ing, these are all his favorite songs....What next, Bob Seger?
HAHAHA. Dad music sucks.
I love it. It reminds me of sitting around the pool listening to the radio as a kid.
DEAR GOD, what is going on today? Its like my Dad is DJ-ing, these are all his favorite songs....What next, Bob Seger?
Wizzuvv_oz wrote:
excruciating
I like a few Supertramp songs, but I always found this kinda wimpy and whiney (and overplayed).
Helchat wrote:
I just now noticed recently after (too many!) years that the cover is the NYC skyline...... wild!
the old NYC skyline... :cry:
Odyzzeuz wrote:
A song of my youth.
Mine too..... :ask:
Get out! Supertramp? Fantastic
AnchorMan wrote:
Agreed :yes:
excruciating ed: I do, however, have to admire the bold decision of the DJ to play this.
This song is much sillier, than logical
Rob_S wrote:
For me as an academic, with at least a streak of counterculture remaining from the sixties, the lyrics in this song are among the best ever.
I agree. Biting.
:cool: Where's that sax smilie?
freeone1 wrote:
Love that combo of Fourplay "Breakfast in America" and then Supertramp "Logical Song"! Good stuff Bill!
Ya, this group is great! And the cover with the strings was great as well!
AnchorMan wrote:
Agreed :yes:
ditto :frustrated: :wall: :puke:
Not in the premier league maybe - but IMHO a touching & innovative song about the loss of childhood innocence & perhaps the evils inflicted by the English boarding school system("They sent me away - taught me how to be logical"). An 8. :sunny:
treatment_bound wrote:
I hated it then...I hate it now. :no:
Agreed :yes:
treatment_bound wrote:
I hated it then...I hate it now. :no:
Preach it, man, preach it!
Standing alone, it is not all that unique of a song, but as a segue from Fourplay, well, brilliant. Fourplay's Breakfast seemed to be the intro to Supertramp's Logical.
A song of my youth.
Love that combo of Fourplay "Breakfast in America" and then Supertramp "Logical Song"! Good stuff Bill!
I just now noticed recently after (too many!) years that the cover is the NYC skyline...... wild!
All that and the goofy sound effects aren't funny, either. I just don't get these guys. treatment_bound wrote:
I hated it then...I hate it now. :no:
ejmusik wrote:
This song is timeless and is dead on with the U.S. as a country.
Sadly true.
9) Thanks for taking me back to 1979.....................