Comments (9)

  1. Gardami

    Reply
    Blues definition is - low spirits: melancholy. How to use blues in a sentence.
  2. Kagalrajas

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    Mean blues got me sinking too low. Drowned my sorrows with a bottle. I'm gonna lose my mind. Drowned my sorrows with a bottle. I'm gonna lose my mind. Think and drink, drank the bottom of the East River. That's where my heartache feels fine. TGMDev and Corinne Marneffe. quidwiddispinihungsofortwespasiteg.co
  3. Brajind

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    Mean blues feel this is the end for me Mean blues feel this is the end for me Cruel world pullin' me down Is making it hard tomorrow to see Three days I haven't heard from my girl I know somethin' is wrong Three days I haven't heard from my girl I know somethin' is wrong She left me for another There's a hole now where my heart belongs There's no use for me searching I have to let her go There.
  4. Kigrel

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    Have the blues definition at quidwiddispinihungsofortwespasiteg.co, a free online dictionary with pronunciation, synonyms and translation. Look it up now!
  5. Shakarr

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    1. the blues, (used with a pl. v.) depressed spirits; melancholy. 2. (used with a sing. v.) a. a song of woe and yearning marked by persistent blue notes and structured in a bar chorus with three-line stanzas of which the third line typically repeats the first. b. the genre of jazz and popular music comprising such songs.
  6. Kibar

    Reply
    MEAN BLUES, Pointe-Du-Chêne, New Brunswick. 29 likes. Power Blues Trio,with originals and cover,Blues Rock style,Texas influences.
  7. Zuluran

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    View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of Mean, Mean Blues on Discogs.
  8. Megore

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    Dec 16,  · The Lyrics for Mean Blues by Floyd Lee Band have been translated into 1 languages Mean blues feel this is the end for me Mean blues feel this is the end for me Cruel world pullin' me down.
  9. Nilar

    Reply
    The noun blues, meaning "low spirits," was first recorded in and may come from blue devil, a 17th-century term for a baleful demon, or from the adjective blue meaning "sad," a usage first recorded in Chaucer's Complaint of Mars (c. ). The idiom may have been reinforced by the notion that anxiety produces a livid skin color.

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