Top Songs With blonde In The Title
You must admit, blonde is an attractive color. And not just the color, blonde women are considered to be more attractive than women with black, brown, and red-haired women, for reasons that are unknown to me. Our list features songs with ‘blonde’ in the title. Let’s look at what these artists meant when they used them in their song titles.
1. “Dumb Blonde” by Avril Lavigne (Ft. Nicki Minaj)
Avril Lavigne’s “Dumb Blonde” is almost certainly going to be the first song that comes to anyone’s mind when they are asked to mention songs with blonde in the title.Avril Lavigne and Nicki Minaj’s “Dumb Blonde” is a song about women’s liberation. Lavigne has two main attitudes with this song.
First, she is unafraid to put her talents to good use, no matter who might be threatened by them. The second is to not conform to preconceived notions about her based on how she seems to the outside world.
Some individuals take the stereotype of a dumb blonde very seriously, despite its obvious comedic potential. Those with blonde hair are stereotyped as being both more attractive and less clever than women with darker hair. Avril, a natural blonde, has had to endure this kind of stupidity.
2. “Blonde” by Maisie Peters
It’s important to know that Maisie Peters is not a natural blonde person. What is being argued here, though, is that, well, let’s say that, in the context of American pop culture, blonde women are often perceived to be sexier than ladies of other hair hues. Maisie herself has indirectly admitted as much when explaining the context of this work.
Or, as she expressed it, the lyrics represent, at their core, an earnest attempt to boost one’s sense of worth. For this purpose, the lead singer has lightened her hair color to blonde.
But what’s going on is that Peters is using this song as a revenge fantasy. The singer would be her ex-boyfriend, as was hinted. There’s evidence to suggest that he dumped Maisie after failing to properly appreciate her while he had her.
Again, the singer’s decision to color her hair after undergoing such treatment is part of a larger endeavor to improve her physical appearance, which also includes losing “a couple of inches” off her waist. The objective is to make herself so desirable to others, especially the ex’s friends, that the recipient will come to regret letting her go.
3. “Suicide Blonde” by INXS
Kylie Minogue, who was dating Michael at the time, served as inspiration for the song’s title. She lied about dying her hair “suicide blonde” for a film when all she meant was that she was going to do it herself.
Michael found the adage to be particularly appealing, and he later adapted it into a fantastic pop song. To put any thoughts of suicide out of your head, the song is not about that.
The only explanation I have is that the song is about their relationship; and boy, were they a strange couple. Michael’s picture was a little rogue, whereas Kylie’s was relatively spotless.
The band’s musical focus in this song shifts somewhat toward electronic elements. Charlie Musselwhite has a fantastic blues harmonica solo on the recording, although he didn’t perform it live. He then played the sample into Andrew’s synthesizer so they could sample it.
The drumming of Jon Farriss became more electronic and danceable, reminiscent of acid house. I like their willingness to take risks and experience new things. Michael, as usual, delivers a terrific performance, elevating the song to the level of excitement warranted by its rhythm. This song always makes me want to get up and dance. And I’ll be honest with you: I have no rhythm.
4. “Blonde Over Blue” by Billy Joel
You may listen to “Blonde Over Blue” on River of Dreams over and over again and yet hear something new because it is so diverse and engaging. After watching the documentary Shades of Grey, which chronicles the making of this and other songs from River of Dreams, I found a whole new level of love for the tune.
The chorus washes over you with a flood of electric guitars, and the beat is intricate and layered. Billy has stated that he was thinking of Roy Orbison when he wrote the song, and the “blonde over blue” chorus is a nod to Orbison’s unique warble.
Despite numerous disagreements regarding the song’s creation, Billy, producer Danny Kortchmar, and his bandmates created something truly original with this track (see video below). Zack Alford shreds on the drums in the live recording featured in the Shades of Grey documentary. However, despite being, maybe, the album’s best song (perhaps alongside “Famous Last Words”), it gained almost no broadcast or acclaim.