Disco song superman

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The list of songs about Superman is far into the hundreds, and there are plenty in there that you could name off the top of your head by REM, Sufjan Stevens, The Spin Doctors, The Flaming Lips, the Crash Test Dummies, Stereophonics, Stone Temple Pilots, Taylor Swift, older ones by the Kinks, Donovan and all the songs in the old stage production It’s a Bird It’s a Plane It’s Superman that you may have over-looked (listen to the original cast recording here or watch the 1975 TV production here if you’re curious).

When you search around online for songs about Superman, you pretty much get the same songs listed over and over again. This list is the opposite of that experience. Sixty songs represent the tip of the iceberg, the forgotten paeans to the Man of Tomorrow. And there are so many more songs about Superman than I list in this series, especially in the genres of hip hop and metal — I’ll leave those to some other obsessive with time on their hands.

For the next three weeks, I will offer 20 songs about Superman a week and I’ll follow that up with a list of songs about other members of the Superman Family. And then I will continue with even more superhero music, which should compile a pretty huge catalog of superhero songs for your next geek gathering.

404 Not Found – I Wanna Be a Superman

This cute power pop boy band from Indonesia sees being Superman as a remedy to all their romantic problems and they’ve poured that belief into this bouncy song. I don’t know if they still exist as a band, but their Facebook page proves that they once did.

Black Lace – Superman

The 1981 Italian novelty song “Gioca Jouer” by Claudio Cecchetto was reborn as this song in 1983 in England by Black Lace, an actual band that participated in Eurovision in 1979 and was known for novelty songs. Colin Gibb was the only consistent member over the years. Their biggest success was a song called “Agadoo.”, a cover of a French novelty song. There was also an x-rated version of “Superman” released several years later by Gibb, but I think one version, although clean, is probably enough. Stream it on Spotify.

 

Chet Bolins – Superman Love
The title track to this Philadelphia new wave lounge act’s rare 1981 album All American Masher is one of the most infectious and bizarre hidden gems of the era, but this deep cut from the album offers an organ pounding love fest to the Man of Steel. Bolins was a lounge lizard creation of Chris Darway, previously of the band The Critters, along with his wife Nanette Mancini, who is one of the vocalists on this track. They had recorded two albums before for RCA as Johnny’s Dance Band. When those didn’t go well, Chet Bolins was their solution.

 

Bruce Lee Band – Superman

This ska-punk song from 1995 from begs the Man of Steel to save the narrator from his own anxiety. If only they could bottle Superman and sell him in pharmacies! This was a project of Korean American musician Mike Park, best know for his role in the ska band Skankin’ Pickle and as founder of Asian Man Records. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Celi Bee and the Buzzy Bunch –Superman

Puerto Rico-born Celi Bee sings this disco ode to the love of her life, Superman. Supes is actually quite popular subject matter in disco songs from the 1970s, and this is certainly the kind of song you can imagine Margot Kidder’s Lois Lane getting down to it at Studio 54.

This song was written by husband and Buzzy Bunch bandmate Pepe Luis Soto and it reached #41 on the Billboard charts, tying with the Kinks’ Superman song. Herbie Mann later recorded a cover version. Bee eventually dispensed of Soto and the Buzzy Bunch and released her last album in 1986. If you can’t get enough of the Superman song, here’s Celi performing it on Miami television. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Chicago School of Rock – Superman (I Want To Fly Like)

Speaking of the Kinks’ Superman song, here it is covered with a lot of enthusiasm. Singer Eliza Lampert defines this song in a way that Ray Davies never did. With the rhythmic assault on drum and bass, and the audacious choice of uke in the mix, this classic has just been made more magical. A triumph of SuperMusic! You can visit the school’s Facebook page for more info about it.

Cinerama –Superman

Cinerama is a late ‘90s band headed up by once and future Wedding Present singer David Gedge that offered lush, orchestral pop songs. This song presents the lament of a man in a dying relationship who feels he’s been misrepresented by his partner in their struggles with each other and sees Superman as the only thing that can possibly save their relationship since he sees himself as incapable of handling that challenge. Gedge’s girlfriend was his bandmate — you can hear her voice in the vocals here — but the band dissolved when their relationship did. I imagine she’s reasonably fond of a song that unfavorably compares her ex to Superman.” Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

The Clique – I Am Superman

REM had a hit with this song in 1986 and I had no idea it was actually a cover version of this1969 song. It’s a tale of Superman as an obsessive stalker who misuses his powers to harass a woman not to spurn him. The Clique was from Houston, Texas, and among their achievements is an appearance on The Dating Game. The REM version doesn’t veer too far from the original. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Commodores – Superman

The final track of the 1974 debut album of the funk legends, this song gets obscured by hits like “Machine Gun” and “I Feel Sanctified.” The most surprising thing about it is that this is a Lionel Ritchie song, so if you just equate him with cheesy ballads, prepare yourself. Are you sitting? Good. Though once the music starts, you’ll want to stand up.” Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Angie Davies – Superman

This 1993 Italian disco song by what appears to be one of many pseudonyms the company used for singles released by women singers. This particular song makes history for being the only one I’ve encountered that promises Superman the time of his life at a party in Chinatown.

Dino, Desi, and Billy – Superman

Back in the 1960s, Dean Martin’s son, Lucille Ball’s son, and some kid they knew formed this little pop band and signed to Frank Sinatra’s Reprise label. This is a pretty straightforward, groovy, Monkees-style ode to the Last Son of Krypton, but bonus points for starting off with a joke about The Byrds.”

Doc and Prohibition – Superman

This 1972 single is a bit of a mystery, but it does contain the lyric “Superman turn around, your cape’s on fire.” There’s also a Portuguese-language cover version from 1973 by Brazilian band The Fevers and a different English language version from 1972 by another Brazilian band Excelsior. I can’t tell you who Doc and Prohibition were, but I can tell you that their version of “Superman” appeared on a 1972 music compilation from, you guessed it, Brazil, and that one of the song’s writers, Michaël Haubrich, was in a band with Vangelis and has a Soundcloud page. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Dr. Dragon – Superman, He’s A Macho

“He’s a grand muscle man” coos the chorus of this Italian disco number, which also contains a few instances of “Uh, huh” for good measure, in this 1979 release from Japanese disco masters Dr. Dragon, a.k.a. Dr. Dragon & The Oriental Express, under the leadership of Jack ”Dr. Dragon” Diamond. The Doctor released plenty of other slices of disco magic, for instance, 1976’s “Sexy Bus Stop,” which, along with several other songs, you can listen to in this YouTube channel. (And this is as good a place as any to mention a song that did not make the final cut because it was sung in its native language, however, the 1979 Italian disco song “Superman Supergalattico” by Milli Mou is certainly worth a listen.)  Stream it on Spotify

The Electric Illuminati – Sin City Superman

This band lurks around the Brooklyn/Jersey City vicinity and lists Daniel Johnston as one of their favorites, which got me thinking about how surprised I am that there doesn’t seem to be a Daniel Johnston song about Superman. There is this super-catchy song, however, with lyrics by artist Ron English. Bonus points for name-dropping Bruce Wayne. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Donna Fargo – Superman

Outside of country circles, Donna Fargo doesn’t get much credit in the same way someone like Loretta Lynn does, but she’s one of the groovier country stars from the ‘70s. Fargo didn’t write this, rather it was penned by an Italian songwriting team, but it rates high for the lyric “I wouldn’t if I could for all the bull in Spain.” Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Firewater – So Long Superman

Firewater is basically a guy named Todd A., who used to front the band Cop Shoot Cop but left that to pursue a more multi-faceted musical effort in 1995. Firewater folds in all kinds of styles, including klezmer and other Eastern European sounds, plus ska and, like this song, ‘60s infused rock. This song is a kiss-off to the narrator’s old buddy Superman, with some pointed advice and justification for his parting included. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Gemiinii Riisiing – O Superman

Laurie Anderson’s “O Superman” was an unlikely pop hit, peaking at #2 on the British charts in 1981. And while you might dispute whether it’s actually about the Man of Steel, I’d argue that I see no compelling evidence that it isn’t, and that’s good enough for me. This lovely 2014 cover by Gemiinii Riisiing transforms Anderson’s synth-driven telephone throb beat into a piano progression. For further exploration, check out British eccentric Frank Sidebottom‘s “Super Mum” which he recorded after failing to secure the rights to actually cover “O Superman.” Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Joe Giacoio – Superman’s Midlife Crisis

This easy-going acoustic 1997 release from the New Jersey singer-songwriter presents a Superman we can all identify with us, at least we old guys can. In this rendering, Superman uses his frequent-flier miles and doesn’t quite flirt with young girls, but does still make an effort to save them from danger because it makes him feel young. He also has regrets. Why did he give it all up? Bonus points for revealing the fate of Spider-Man and Batman. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Glitterbox – Superman

This ‘90s Brit band gains a lot of confidence with women by evoking Superman, or at least their leader singer Jonny Green does. This has got the ‘90s indie guitar strum/drone with Pixies-like screeching as the chorus kicks in, nice enough though derivative in a way so much ‘90s music could often be.

Stomp Gordon – Ride Superman Ride

Gordon starts this out with a call and response based on the “is it a bird? is it a plane?” that segues swingingly into an awesome jazz-tinged r&b basher about Mr. Superman that poses a few scenarios and reveals Batman stealing Superman’s girlfriend is not a good look for the Caped Crusader. This 1956 release was a B-side for the single “Oh Tell Me Why,” though sadly would be dead two years later, his body found slumped over the wheel of his car, suddenly succumbing to liver ailments and pneumonia at age 31. He was known for sometimes playing the piano with his foot and had a pretty promising career before he died. Gordon’s music displayed a great sense of humor and that’s on display with these two other awesome songs he recorded, “Dragnet” and “What’s Her Whimsey, Dr. Kinsey.”

Related

John Seven

http://johnseven.me

John Seven is a journalist and children's book writer living in North Adams, Massachusetts. His books include 'A Rule Is To Break: A Child's Guide To Anarchy,' 'Happy Punks 1-2-3,' 'Frankie Liked To Sing,' and others. He reviews comics for the Beat in his regular Indie Beat column. Find out about all his things at johnseven.me.

Sours: https://www.comicsbeat.com/60-forgotten-songs-about-superman-that-should-be-on-your-superhero-playlist-part-1/

Superman (Pepe Luis Soto song)

1977 song

1977 single by Celi Bee and the Buzzy Bunch

"Superman" is a 1977 novelty song written by Pepe Luis Soto. Celi Bee and the Buzzy Bunch originally recorded the song for their 1977 album of the same title.[1][2]

The song narrowly missed the Top 40 on the Billboard Hot 100, peaking at No. 41.[3] However, it was a Top 5 Disco hit, peaking at No. 3 on the Billboard Disco Action charts, along with the track "One Love".[4]

Herbie Mann version[edit]

In 1978, Herbie Mann covered the song for his 1978 album Super Mann. It coincided with the release of the filmof the same name.[5]

Mann's cover is a Top 40 hit on the Billboard Hot 100, peaking at No. 26.[6]

Chart performance[edit]

Celi Bee and the Buzzy Bunch
Herbie Mann

References[edit]

  1. ^"The Internet's Strangest Superhero Songs: Superman's Disco Legacy and more". The Beat. May 28, 2019. Retrieved August 10, 2020.
  2. ^Bordowitz, Hank (January 20, 2005). Noise of the World: Non-Western Musicians in Their Own Words. Soft Skull Press. p. 79. ISBN . Retrieved August 10, 2020 – via Google Books.
  3. ^Whitburn, Joel (2004). Top R&B/Hip-Hop Singles: 1942-2004. Record Research. p. 108.
  4. ^Whitburn, Joel (2004). Hot Dance/Disco: 1974-2003. Record Research. p. 54.
  5. ^Tye, Larry (June 12, 2012). Superman: The High-Flying History of America's Most Enduring Hero. Random House. p. 295. ISBN . Retrieved August 10, 2020 – via Google Books.
  6. ^Whitburn, Joel (2004). Top R&B/Hip-Hop Singles: 1942-2004. Record Research. p. 375.
  7. ^ abc"Celi Bee". Music VF. Retrieved August 10, 2020.
  8. ^Kent, David (1993). Australian Chart Book 1970–1992 (illustrated ed.). St Ives, N.S.W.: Australian Chart Book. p. 30. ISBN .
  9. ^"Herbie Superman (Hot 100)". Billboard. Retrieved August 10, 2020.
  10. ^"Herbie Superman (Adult Contemporary)". Billboard. Retrieved August 10, 2020.
  11. ^"Herbie Superman (R&B)". Billboard. Retrieved August 10, 2020.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Superman_(Pepe_Luis_Soto_song)
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If there’s one thing I’ve learned from compiling this massive survey of songs about Superman, it’s that someone should be making a Superman movie with a disco score that takes place in the 1970s. That would be the perfect Superman movie and there is plenty of sonic source material already in existence to score the film.

I don’t think the same can be said for any other superhero, not even the Dazzler, and not any other member of the Superman Family — though we’ll find out about that for sure next week when I tackle songs about Superman’s friends, family, and foes.

Pam N Pat – To Be Superman

This 1981 pop disco song takes the odd point of view that the good old days were simple, but only Superman can deal with all the new things the world has to offer, particularly in the area of romance. This is the only single the duo ever released, but Pat — full-name Patrick Jean-Baptiste — was previously part of another disco singing duo, fronting the very successful first French disco band ever Ottawan, among which “D.I.S.C.O.” was one of their huge hits.

Panama – No Superman

With its awesome wacka-wacka funk intro, this is the ultimate infectious disco Superman song. I cannot get it out of my head. I wish I had heard it back in 1978 when it was released. I’m pretty sure I would have bought it. I mean, that was the year the Grease soundtrack came out and I bought that, and this is like A HUNDRED TIMES BETTER. The premise here is simple. He is telling a lady that she is NOT Wonder Woman, that he is NOT Superman, but that doesn’t matter, because she doesn’t need a Superman, she just needs a MAN. Simple 1970s logic. You can argue with it from your 21st Century perch, but 1978 was a different time. This was the flip side to the band’s version of “Nights in White Satin,” but this Superman song is obviously superior. One of the songwriters on this, Jean Claude Bonaventure, went on to produce the hit version of “Lambada” in 1989 — and that’s a pretty catchy song, don’t let anyone try to convince you any different. Stream it on Spotify.

Peter Thomas Sound Orchestra – Superman is Callin’

Peter Thomas was a German composer who is mostly known these days for his soundtrack to the 1966 cult science fiction TV show Raumpatrouille (or Space Patrol), as well as some of his music used in the George Clooney film Confessions of a Dangerous Mind and nearly 200 other films and TV shows. This song is from the suspense film Der Mörderclub von Brooklyn, one of a series of about FBI agent Jerry Cotton, and sung by German folk pop duo Kerry and Kaye. It was also a B-side to their 1967 single “Mister Akkerman,” also written by Thomas. Buy it here or stream on Spotify

The Pinks – Superman

This is infectious 1985 Swedish pop disco by an all-kids band and you will be ashamed of yourself for liking it, but you just can’t help it. I can’t tell you what the song is about since it’s in Swedish, though they do chant “Super-super-superman!” in the song. One of the co-writers, Monica Forsberg, was the Swedish dubbing director for Disney from the 1980s to 2000, and did the actual Swedish voice dubs for Aladdin, Disney’s Ducktales, Tarzan, Mulan, Hercules, Lion King and The Hunchback of Notre Dame. Sadly, I can’t find anything about the actual band.

Suzi Quatro – Official Suburbian Superman

Before Joan Jett there was Suzi Quatro and we all knew about her because of her role as Leather Tuscadero on Happy Days who had the most unusual hairstyle of the 1950s. As this 1973 song reveals, she had a harder edge before Happy Days scooped her up, but I don’t think we kids knew that. Maybe that’s for the best since here she’s pining for a fellow who “acts like Mr. Snow White with all his seven dwarves” — whatever that means. Suzi also pleads for the ladies to “leave that door ajar / Wham, bam and thank you.” Definitely not the Superman we were accustomed to back then. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Radio AM – For the Man Who Has Everything

Starting with a bit from the old Superman radio show, this song from 2013 offers Superman’s lament that he just wants to be a simple guy. He just wants to be Clark. Call him Clark, make a Superman happy. This is a nice little song from a Bueno Aires band. Buy it here.

Raw Soul featuring Barbara Stant – Superman

Barbara Stant was a singer from Norfolk, VA, and once you’ve listened to her rip up this song, you’ll be astonished to know that she never hit the big time. But she recorded a number of songs in the 1970s. This song is written by Lenis Guess, who’s considered the central figure in the Norfolk soul music scene. What’s the song about? Superman saving Barbara’s love life, of course. She asked and he came to her rescue. As he does. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

San Diego Junior Theatre – It’s Superman

The 1966 Broadway musical It’s A Bird, It’s A Plane, It’s Superman seems to have been relegated to the dustbins of history after its 129 performance run and then crash, boom. I remember watching the 1975 TV production featuring ‘70s legends Loretta Swift, Alan Ludden, and Kenneth Mars. This forgotten Superman adventure isn’t getting a Broadway revival anytime soon, but it does get a performance now and then in smaller venues. The truly brave can listen to the entire original Broadway cast album.

Rick Springfield – I’m Your Superman

Well before “Jessie’s Girl” — 1973, to be exact — Australian soap opera heartthrob Springfield describes how his special lady makes him feel just like Superman, but with the added bonus of not being afraid of kryptonite. This is a catchy bubblegum rocker with a great vocal chant refrain from Springfield’s second album. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Straw – Weird Superman

Coming in at the end section of the ‘90s Brit Pop movement, Straw depicts a desolate, gritty streetscape inhabited by the Weird Superman who “could not fly but on alcohol I can leap tall buildings.” The chorus to this 1998 song starts with a throwback to the REM cover of the Clique song, intentionally or unintentionally. The band itself seems to have crashed and burned, their second album never being released.

Students Of Yeronga State High – Superman I Really Love You So

The grand slam of this Superman music list, this song comes via an extremely rare private pressing LP from Australia, circa 1979. The original cast recording of the school stage production of Man of Steel, which was written by Yeronga State High teachers Ian Dorricott and Simon Denver, “Superman, I Really Love You So” is the tip of the iceberg here. The album also features songs like “Clap Your Hands for the Man of Steel” and “The Man of Steel Fan Club Song.” The story has something to do with Clark Kent getting a job at the Daily Trivia as a theater critic, Lois being kidnapped by the Blackhead Gang, Countess Olga the Queen of Crime possessing a clump of Kryptonite, and Jimmy Olsen saving the day.

A Taste of Honey – Superstar Superman

When 1980 arrived, no one told disco that it was all done. In fact, disco lasted well into the mid-80s, but it’s a long way from this band’s energetic single “Boogie Oogie Oogie” just two years before. Still, it’s better than the syrupy hit single from the album, a cover of the song “Sukiyaki” and has an easy-going, almost yacht rock vibe. This Superman is a killer stage performer and A Taste of Honey is standing in the audience, appreciating his smooth moves. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Mel Torme – Sunshine Superman

Everyone already knows the Donovan original of this song, butMel Torme’s groovy cover version from 1970 blows it away as the more honest face of the era, which dominated by doughy-faced, middle-aged doofuses trying to be hip rather than guys who looked like Donovan. Besides, just to hear Torme name-drop Green Lantern is more like heaven than heaven itself. “When I say we’ll be cool I think that you know what I mean,” Mel croons. I do know what you mean, Mel, I totally do. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Toy-Box – Super Duper Man

There was all that controversy recently about seeing Batman’s privates but this bouncy techno-pop song from 1999 beats that controversy by two decades by asking to see Superman’s “ding a ling” — and I don’t think it means in the Chuck Berry song meaning of the word. Or maybe it does, now that I give some thought to that Chuck Berry song. This 1999 release from the Danish pair — vocalists Anila Mirza is of Pakistani and Iranian descent and Amir El-Falaki is of Moroccan descent — follows up their previous hit, “Tarzan and Jane.” They distinctly describe Superman flying around in red underwear looking for a party, among other things. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Les Variations – Superman Superman 

This 1975 release from French rock band Les Variations actually hit #36 on the U.S. charts but I have no recollection of it whatsoever. The majority of the original line-up of the band was Moroccan, with two Tunisian members eventually added to the line-up. Several members left after the success of 1975 and were replaced by Americans. This song is mostly about Superman’s inability to save anything despite his amazing powers, largely because, the band alleges, that he’s suffering from a sense of self-identity. Among the straightforward rocky-style Superman songs, I kinda think this is one of the best, actually. Stream it on Spotify.

Mike Vickers– Superman

This is an instrumental, so there are no words to link this with Superman, but this 1972 piece definitely feels like Superman music from a 1970s TV show that never existed. That’s not an accident, really, since as a track on the KPM 1000 Series of LPs, that’s exactly what it was meant to be. Not a track from an unrealized Superman TV show, I don’t mean, but a track that felt like it was. KPM is a library music company, which meant it recorded and released music to be licensed for use in film, television, etc., which was considerably more affordable than hiring a composer to create an original score. The titles were meant to evoke what the music could be used for before you actually listened to it, so I think it’s obvious what they were going for here. It was featured on Vickers’ album Brass Plus Moog. Along with recording library music, Vickers started his career in Manfred Mann’s band, worked with the Beatles and Keith Emerson, and scored films like At The Earth’s Core and Warlords of Atlantis. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Charenee Wade – Ain’t No Such Thing As Superman

Gil Scott-Heron originally recorded this in 1975, but this 2015 version from a Scott-Heron tribute album is a jazzed-up version that still keeps aspects of the slow groove of the original. The song has been characterized as Scott-Heron arguing for reason over fantasy, using Superman as a symbol of the latter, but there’s something about the lyrics that makes me it could also be read as an attempt to understand why some people have hope despite the facts that say they shouldn’t bother. Maybe it’s a little of both since Wade has represented her take on the lyrics as being a reminder that people need to be responsible for making social justice happen, which, to me, is like finding Superman in yourself. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Westernhagen – Superman

The video for this easy-going, rambling folk rockin’ song by German singer Marius Müller-Westernhagen is an odd, sometimes comedic riff on One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest, and the translation of the German lyrics doesn’t make it much clearer. Something to do with Superman being dead and the narrator of the song dug his grave and that’s okay because he couldn’t fly anymore and he wasn’t more special than anyone else. But he also seems to need Superman. I guess if I ever meet Westernhagen, I should ask him to clarify. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Whizz– Here Comes Superman

Or maybe this 1978 disco song would be the theme to a ‘70s Superman live-action show instead of the Mike Vickers music. It gets my vote. By coincidence, or not, it was composed by Alan Hawkshaw, who mined similar career territory to Vickers, not only working in library music but also rock — did some stuff for David Bowie, Cliff Richard, Serge Gainsbourg, was a member of the Shadows. His music has been sampled in tons of hip hop, including songs by Ice Cube, The Notorious B.I.G., Big Daddy Kane, MC Hammer, and many others.

The Wonderland Band – Thrill Me (With Your Super Love)

songs about supermanThis band from 1978 seems to exist almost entirely just to do a disco cover of the Wonder Woman TV theme, but they also did this celebration of Superman’s love-making ability, which along with the groovy strings and beat features cheerleaders spelling out Supe’s name in case you aren’t sure how to do that. This link features a special bonus for our Superman song round-up — a disco version of John Williams’ Superman theme, an appropriate way to end this and pay tribute to the Man of Disco Steel. Buy it here or stream it on Spotify.

Related

John Seven

http://johnseven.me

John Seven is a journalist and children's book writer living in North Adams, Massachusetts. His books include 'A Rule Is To Break: A Child's Guide To Anarchy,' 'Happy Punks 1-2-3,' 'Frankie Liked To Sing,' and others. He reviews comics for the Beat in his regular Indie Beat column. Find out about all his things at johnseven.me.

Sours: https://www.comicsbeat.com/60-forgotten-songs-about-superman-that-should-be-on-your-superhero-playlist-part-3/
CELI BEE Superman

Ira ordered her husband and pushed him in the back of the head. At the same time, she let go of my penis and he flopped on his face, leaving a wet trail on him. Looking at this moment at my own penis.

Song superman disco

Are you all right. How do you. - well, obviously this lady finally got out of her stupor, remembering about her daughter.

Holy Ghost - Superman.wmv

I was left sitting in complete loss of mind. The thing is, I liked Harry too. And his recognition was the most touching event in my incomplete nineteen-year-old life. My clothes were in the closet in the hallway, including my underpants and T-shirts.

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