I love you, there's nothing to hide
It's better than burning inside
I love you, no use to pretend
There, I've said it again

I've said it, what more can I say
Believe me, there's no other way
I love you, I will to the end
There, I've said it again

I've tried to drum up
A phrase that would sum up
All that I feel for you
But what good are phrases
The thought that amazes
Is you love me, and it's heavenly

Forgive me for wanting you so
But one thing I want you to know
I've loved you since heaven knows when
There, I've said it again

Forgive me for wanting you so
But one thing I want you to know
I've loved you since heaven knows when
There I go, there I've said it again




Lyrics submitted by sillybunny

There, I've Said it Again song meanings
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    General Comment[Wikepedia] The Modernaires began as a trio of schoolmates from Buffalo's Lafayette High School in 1935. The members, Hal Dickinson, Chuck Goldstein, and Bill Conway were called Don Juan-Two and Three, and had their first engagement at Buffalo's suburban Glen Falls Casino, with the Ted Fio Rito Orchestra. They then joined the Ozzie Nelson Band, and became known as The Three Wizards of Ozzie. They next recruited Ralph Brewster to make a quartet and performing with the Fred Waring Orchestra, became The Modernaires. In 1937 they were featured on the Paul Whiteman radio show, and recorded many of the classic songs of that era, a few with Jack Teagarden.

    In October 1940 the legendary Glenn Miller engaged them to record It's Make Believe Ballroom Time, a sequel to the original Make Believe Ballroom, which they had recorded earlier for Martin Block's big band show of the same name, on WNEW New York. In January 1941 Miller made The Modernaires an important part of the most popular big band of all time. Paula Kelly (Mrs. Hal Dickinson) was added to the Miller band between March - August 1941. After appearing in the movie Sun Valley Serenade with Miller's orchestra in 1941, they had ten chart hits that year. After Miller joined the Army, Paula Kelly became a permanent member of The Modernaires, making it a quintet. For the next few decades they traveled the world many times over making history with the Glenn Miller Band. Johnny Drake replaced Chuck Goldstein (who left the Modernaires the day after the Miller band broke up in 1942) and Fran Scott replaced Bill Conway (who left during the war and never returned to the Mods for a handful of reasons).

    Songs made popular by Miller and The Modernaires included Perfidia, Chattanooga Choo-Choo (the first-ever "gold record" with over one million copies sold), I Know Why, Elmer's Tune, Serenade In Blue and Kalamazoo, among others.

    In 1945, There, I've Said it Again became The Modernaire's first top-twenty hit.

    After Miller's disappearance, The Modernaires recorded vocal versions of several of Miller's instrumental hits, including Sunrise Serenade, Little Brown Jug, Tuxedo Junction , Pennsylvania 6-5000, and A String of Pearls. Their style, harmonies and blend would influence later artists such as The Four Freshmen, who would in turn be models for the Beach Boys, who the Beatles later cited as a strong influence on their work. Thus, The Modernaires have affected generations of popular music, from swing to rock and roll. The Modernaires were inducted into The Vocal Group Hall of Fame in 1999.
    sillybunnyon September 20, 2006   Link

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