The list is long: The “Gangnam Style” video and the “Taco Bell theme song.”
And the “Chi-Raq” single and the song that opens the video are worth a listen, too.
We’ll let you make up your own mind about which songs are worth listening: We’ll start with a song that’s a bit of a departure from its genre.
In the mid-’80s, “The Misfits” by the New York City punk band The Misfit Boys was a smash hit, but its lyrics weren’t meant to be sung.
Instead, they were written to help people who had suicidal thoughts feel more comfortable talking about their fears.
That’s what “The Man” by The Misdetectives’ David Grisman sounds like.
It’s about a woman who gets caught in a whirlwind of emotions, and he writes: I’ve never seen anything like this before.
I feel like the only thing that’s gonna stop this from happening is if I don’t tell anyone.
I’ve got a lot of friends that are in this situation, and I can’t just let them go.
The Middies’ “The Big Picture” is also a classic in the genre, but it’s a little bit more subtle in its lyrics, and that’s what makes it more powerful.
The song starts off by writing about the dangers of being alone and being “in the dark” — which is why the lyrics include the line “I know what I’m doing” — and ends by saying, “I love my friends.”
The song has the potential to be a bit more dark than “The Haunting” by Pink Floyd, which is the only song on this list that has a more explicitly emotional message.
But that’s not what the “The Losing Game” by D.R.A.M. is about.
The singer, who is from the Bay Area, writes, “You are the lost one.
You’ve gone down and you’re the lost.”
It’s a sentiment that could make people feel like they’re in control of their own lives, and it’s also the kind of thing that can get people to think about their lives a bit differently, as the lyrics say.
It also has a bit less of a catchy hook than “Tito” by Lil Jon, but the latter’s lyrics also don’t have the same power.
But it’s the song with the most potential to win over listeners, even if it’s not quite as catchy as “The Lost Game.”
The “The End of the World” by Radiohead is also one of the most emotionally powerful songs on this year’s list, and the lyric “the end is nigh” could definitely be heard in the lyrics of this song, too: Now the only way to survive is to get on the end of the world.
That way we’ll never die.
That song is also written in a way that sounds like it could be sung by the Dalai Lama.
But there’s a subtle message in the way the singer talks about how he’s done everything he can to make the world a better place — by living a life of hope, by making everyone else happy, by not letting anyone get hurt.
And it’s something that’s been a point of contention between Radiohead fans for years, especially after Thom Yorke’s infamous interview with Rolling Stone in 2014, in which he said he doesn’t think that his band was capable of creating the best music.
But Yorke did say that he had a “fantastic” relationship with Radiohead and was “proud of what they do,” and it was a nice way to get people’s attention.
If you’re going to do that, you have to do it with love and empathy, which makes the lyrics a little more powerful than “Radiohead.”
And if you’re really, really into Radiohead, you can go for it.
“The Night” by Black Eyed Peas is another song that can definitely be considered a dark-themed song, and one that could easily be heard as a tribute to the Holocaust.
It begins with the words, “We are not what we think we are.”
And then, the singer writes, we are “one with the night.”
In the end, though, it’s about surviving.
This song also sounds like a song for those who are looking to get out of the city and have fun, and we’re not even sure if it has the “tough love” lyrics that some people would like to hear.
But we’ll be surprised if it doesn’t get a lot more people talking about it.
We’re also not sure if we can really say that the “No Surprises” by Adele and Nicki Minaj is the best song in the world, but that’s up to you to decide.
And if that doesn’t happen, we’ll give it a miss.