Fun Friday...Song Lyric Poem

Author Kaye Dacus posted a Fun Friday link on her website .This weeks challenge is to grab your iPod or other music player and write down the first line of the first 20 songs you hear to make a lyric poem! To learn the details and to see other "poems" go here!

Here's mine! It seems to have a summer time/tough chick theme...and a cliffhanger ending :-P

Another summer day has come and gone away
Don't you be wastin' all of your money
I was gettin kinda tired of her endless chatter
If you ain't got no money take yo' broke a** home

Like the sound of silence calling
D*** baby all I need is a little bit
Everytime when I look in the mirror
The summer wind came blowin' in

You change your mind
Nothing ever lasts for long
Come a little closer baby
She was more like a beauty queen from a magazine

Step back gonna come at ya fast
I used to rule the world
Let me take you down
I just want you close

I don't know if I can yell any louder
Suppose I called you up tonight and told you that I loved you
I have climbed the highest mountains
This old man and me were at the bar and we...


  1. LOL - cliffhanger ending!! :)

    I caught one Michael Jackson song in there.

  2. I totally loved the randomness of this and thoughgt it turned out great! And yes MJ is in there with "Billie Jean"!!!

  3. Awesome!! The Toby Keith and Fergie songs are some of my faves! Too bad my iPod is on the fritz, or I would so be posting this on my blog. Hey...I could use my songs...I'm going to go do that right now. Thanks for the too cool poem. *grinning*

    ~ Lori

  4. I don't actually have an iPod...I did at one point but long I used my Pandora playlist so I'd say go for it and use your songs!! This was a fun challenge!

  5. Fun! I recognized a lot of these songs! : )


Post a Comment

I love your comments, keep 'em coming!!!

Popular posts from this blog

Happy 50th, Doctor Who (Giveaway Post!!)

Celebrate Lit: A Song Unheard by Roseanna M. White

Celebrate Lit Blog Tour: Phoebe's Light (Nantucket Legacy, Book 1) by Suzanne Woods Fisher