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guest says:floydllewellyn says:27-05-2011 00:07
I'm a woman with no children, so I can't exactly identify with this song. Even so, I end up crying by the end. Talk about passing on your legacy to your children. Harry certainly had a way with words.MyGhettoGospel says:09-05-2011 15:26STRANGE_GIRL says:18-04-2010 11:07
Cat Stevens NEVER recorded this song and NEVER performed it live either. My dad still owns the 7 inch and the LP of Harry Chapin and the one which is said to be Cat Stevens is actually the original Harry Chapin studio version.
Same goes for Guns N Roses. instead Ugly Kid Joe covered it and it spread on internet as Guns n Roses. I own everything GNR (albums, singles, live recording. you name it, I have it) and know they never covered this song.
Ugly kid Joe has a video of their cover. They released it as a single in, I believe, early 90's.gpace1216 says:10-12-2009 07:53
so i dont know what "version" you guys have heard thats supposedly the original.redeemer480 says:08-11-2007 23:42LudMan says:30-12-2006 05:54LudMan says:30-12-2006 05:49
ONE SUNDAY MY PASTOR BROKE IT DOWN LIKE THIS ...
REAP A WORD.
SOW A WORD,
REAP AN ACTION.
SOW AN ACTION,
REAP A HABIT.
SOW A HABIT,
REAP A CHARACTER.
SOW A CHARACTER,
REAP... A DESTINY.Chris_7 says:16-10-2006 15:39
[topic=] This song can be so true sometimes, sometimes parents dont have time for you, but when you leave the house they realise that they really miss you.danika14 says:28-09-2006 01:37
the song is through the eyes of a father, who was almost non-existant in his son's life, as he was always away, and not there to see him grow up. in spite of this, his son still looked up to him, hence the son turned out "just like him". therefore, the reference to the different childhood nursery rhymes and games are symbolic of what the father and son's relationship missed out on.
but, its all subjective.rebel61389 says:03-04-2006 01:50