6 Great Songs With Louise in The Title

Songs with Louise in the title
Written by Corey Morgan

Best songs with Louise in the title

Most times people use the names of people to depict or remember certain events of their life. Songs with names of people in their title have become increasingly rampant in this 21st century, but there are still a great number of them out there that were released back in the 90s.

An example of them is songs with Louise in the title. Although songs with Louise in the title are not so much, a significant number of them are worth the play.

Below is our compilation of the best songs with Louise in the title. Sit back and relax to the soothing sounds of these songs.

1. Jolie Louise song by Daniel Lanois

Daniel Lanois - Jolie Louise (1989)

The song Jolie Louise by Daniel Lanois comes first in our list of songs with Louise in the title. Daniel Lanois was born and raised in Gatineau, across from Ottawa on the other side of the Ottawa River in Quebec. In 1961, when he was about 12, his parents split up and he and his three siblings moved with their mother to Hamilton, near Toronto.

“Jolie Louise” is a song based on Lanois’ father. In the song, he has a good life working at a mill until he loses his job. He starts drinking, falls into despair, and takes it out on his wife, who leaves him, taking the kids with her.

The details of the song that are true are the name of Lanois’ father – Guy and where he lived -“east of Gatineau”. His wife was named Jill, not Louise. Guy Lanois died in 2010 at 87.

2. Thelma and Louise by Bastille

Bastille - Thelma + Louise (Official Video)

Continuing our list of the best songs with Louise in the title is this cool song by Bastille “Thelma and Louise”.

Thelma and Louise is a film that was released in 1991 and directed by Ridley Scott. The film follows two women, Geena Davis and Susan Sarandon as they go on a journey together to get away from their mundane lives. The lead singer and songwriter for Bastille, Dan Smith, is an avid film fan, and he fashioned this song after the movie and the escapism-focused message it conveys.

A reference to Louise’s 1966 Ford Thunderbird convertible is made towards the beginning of the song by Bastille. The background of the song video is an exact duplicate of the vehicle.

The rest of the song is a meditation on “days like these,” where you want to get away from your boring modern life. Smith said he set out to write a love letter to Thelma & Louise, feminism and escapism.

“Throwing off the shackles of a life that you may be frustrated by,” he said. “I think a lot of people feel a lot of the time, particularly during the pandemic the idea of just wanting to be in your mind somewhere totally different.”

3. Louise by Acetone

This song by Acetone was released as a part of the album “Cindy” published in 1993. It is one of the short songs with Louise in the title.

The lyrics of this song express the narrator’s desire to have his lover Louise around him. She wants to leave him but he begs her to still give him a chance with her.

The narrator acknowledges that although things might go wrong between them he also assures Louise that there is still a need to try. He ends the song by trying to make her feel calm and less depressed or annoyed.

4. Louise by Benny Goodman

Benny Goodman Orchestra - Louise

Like most other songs with Louise in the title, this song by Benny is an expression of the narrator’s love for Louise, a lyrical character. The narrator has an obsession with her as he notes that the wind and trees even the chirping birds whisper Louise to his ear.

He goes on to further say that he thinks of her all his life, when he is lonely and alone, she is all he thinks of. This song is relatable to the world around us. Once the spark of love has been ignited it would appear not to dwindle.

5. Bonnie Raitt – Louise

Louise (2008 Remaster)

The tone of the songs chosen by Erelli and Foucault ranges from funny to solemn, and the majority of them are murder ballads written in the 20th century by well-known songwriters. They only infrequently engage in dangerous behavior.

They also make an excellent choice, in my opinion, in incorporating the song “Louise,” which is Paul Siebel’s most well-known composition.

As we are about to find out, Louise has a tragic and untimely finish to her story. Is she dead from a murder? Perhaps.

The most important question may be how quickly she will be killed and by whom. In the song “Louise,” two themes, namely “death by increments” and “the meaning of the decorously averted glance,” play important supporting roles.

The immediate factors that led to Louise’s passing are largely unimportant. Our shared awareness of wrongdoing and sense of accountability for its consequences are far more important.

There is some sadness, and there is some mourning, but there is also a deeply felt epiphany of a certain kind of moral depravity and a failure of prompt sympathy.

6. Hey Louise by Neil Diamond

NEIL DIAMOND - Hey Louise (Live-1980) (HD)

This heartfelt song which was released in 1980 Is one of the best songs with Louise in the title I have listened to. Aside from its popularity, the song has a video titled The Jazz Singer.

The song describes a young man who meets a pretty lady. He becomes engrossed with her beauty as goes to ask her out. He is skeptical if she would agree to his request. So he asks ” If I come too close will you close the door?”

He seeks to take her home to his place, so he goes on to request her name. They quickly exchange contacts. In the song, he is found asking if she remembers his name, he refers to his love for her as being natural.

He concludes the song by letting her know he would always be there for, at all times “I can stand the heat” and he knows exactly what she wants but he still asks to confirm his knowledge of her wants.