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Nancy Sinatra Bang Bang (My Baby Shot Me Down)

In celebration of the false flag shooting season we post one of the more appropriate hit songs Bang Bang. The NWO is going with a winner. Duck and cover, shake and shiver the big bad shooter is out to get you. It sells papers, gets viewers, makes people forget the off shore accounts of the politicians and gets the bombing started in Syria to get the number one bad guy Assad. The only thing the false flag terror cannot do is make us forget Donald Trump. There's talk Hillary watched over 6 billion missing dollars at State. Bang Bang you forgot. My baby shot me down.


"Bang Bang (My Baby Shot Me Down)" is the second single by American singer-actress Cher from her second studio album, The Sonny Side of Chér. Written by her then-husband Sonny Bono and released in 1966, the song reached No. 3 in the UK Singles Chart and No. 2 on the Billboard Hot 100 for a single week (behind "(You're My) Soul and Inspiration" by The Righteous Brothers), eventually becoming one of Cher's biggest-selling singles of the 1960s.

Nancy Sinatra recorded one of the best-known covers of the song, for her 1966 album How Does That Grab You? Her version features tremolo guitar, played by her arranger, Billy Strange; and had a resurgence in popularity when it was used in the opening credits of the 2003 Quentin Tarantino film Kill Bill Volume 1. In the sequence preceding the credits, Tarantino creates a literal, bloody interpretation of the song's chorus and the third verse, about a wedding day.

Besides Sinatra, artists who covered the song in 1966 included Stevie Wonder on his album Down to Earth, The Beau Brummels on Beau Brummels '66; Petula Clark on her album I Couldn't Live Without Your Love; and Gábor Szabó on his album Spellbinder. Sheila's version (with French lyrics by Claude Carrère and Georges Aber) became a big hit in France in the summer of 1966; Claire Lepage's French-language cover was released in Canada (as "Bang! Bang!" credited to Gilles Brown and Sonny Bono); and popular multilingual singer Dalida's French-language version (credited to Sonny Bono, Alessandro Colombini and Duilio Del Prete) appeared on a 1966 single and an album of the same name. The song was also very popular in Italy in the '60s and was covered in Italian by Dalida, Mina, and the psych bands Equipe 84 and I Corvi.


Posted by George Freund on July 22, 2016 at 9:17 PM 1051 Views