If you like 80s culture, chances are you’ve heard of the band Kiss.
Kiss has become the most popular band of all time, with over a million albums sold worldwide.
They’re also one of the most famous bands in the world, as they’ve sold over 20 million albums in the US alone.
Their song “Kiss” is about love, friendship, and life.
The song is also famous for being a metaphor for how we as humans are all in love.
So, what if that love didn’t actually come in the form of physical love?
What if the songs were a metaphor to a more spiritual kind of love?
That’s exactly what “KISS,” a song written by Kiss guitarist and singer Chris Cornell, and released in 1978, does.
“KSS,” Cornell wrote, “is about love in a different light, and what that means to you.”
In the song, a young woman named Liza (who is now Liza and her boyfriend) falls in love with a man named Jeff (the name is a reference to “JEFF the Genius”).
Jeff is a musician and the father of a young daughter.
He’s also a musician.
Liza is impressed with Jeff’s abilities and his musical skills, but when she sees that his daughter, Liza, is not the same person she once was, she becomes deeply concerned for her future.
Lizzy (the title character in the song) and Jeff have a daughter, Tessa, who has a very different relationship with her father than she did before.
“What I’ve realized in my life is that the music that is in my mind isn’t always the music I hear in my head,” Lizzy tells Liza in the chorus of “KILL THE KISSES.”
She doesn’t know what to do about her feelings, so she decides to leave her husband and her daughter and go back to her home country of Jamaica.
“I’m leaving my family and going back to Jamaica to be a mother,” Liza tells Jeff.
“So I’m going to go back, and it’s gonna be me and my son and my daughter.”
But after years of listening to Jeff, the music in Liza’s head has changed.
She no longer hears Jeff’s music.
“You can’t get it out of your head, you can’t take it away from you,” she tells him.
Jeff is convinced that the song is a metaphor.
“It’s like a metaphor,” he says.
“If you hear the song you can only get it from your mind, you cannot see it.”
The song was actually written in the 1970s by Jeff’s friend, Paul Stanley, who had the idea for the song as a way to teach his son, a singer, the lyrics of “Liza’s Song.”
“I thought that was a really good idea because it’s the most simple song,” Stanley told the New York Times in 2006.
“There are no words, there are no lyrics, there’s just one chord, and you can sing along to it.
You can just listen to the chords and you’ll understand the meaning.”
Stanley also thought that the lyrics would help his son to understand his father, who was also a singer.
But the lyrics are about the music, and the song about Liza herself, not the musician himself.
The singer, Lizzy, doesn’t see her husband anymore, and in the end, Jeff is left with no choice but to go to the police to seek help.
“This is not about him, it’s not about the singer, it was about Lizzy,” Stanley said at the time.
Jeff has become an atheist since the song was released, and Liza continues to find solace in the music.
She still sings, but she doesn’t feel the same way about Jeff anymore.
“Jeff is my man, and I have to love him, but it’s like the only person I can really get to is myself,” she told the Times.
“He’s my God, and now I don’t really feel like I belong to him.”
But now, Lizzi has a new boyfriend, Jeff, and she is now in a better place.
“Lizzy and I are very, very happy together,” Lizzia tells Jeff in the beginning of the song.
“But we’re not married, we’re still going to be friends, but I think it’s time to move on.”
“Kills the Kisses” was released as the cover of Kiss’s 1977 album, Kiss, and its title track became a classic for Kiss fans.
It was the first song on the album to feature a new songwriting partnership, and featured a cover of the hit song “Love in the Time of Cholera” by the Beatles.
The Beatles had previously collaborated on the song “It Ain’t Me Babe,” but the songwriting arrangement of Kiss was something different.
“We wrote this song in the same style that we’d worked on the Beatles song