"Goodbye My Lover" is a pop rock song written by Sacha Skarbek for James Blunt's debut album Back to Bedlam. The song was produced by Tom Rothrock and Jimmy Hogarth and received a positive reception from music critics. It was released as the fourth single in November 2005 and reached the top ten in the United Kingdom, where it became Blunt's second top ten single. It also reached the top ten in Sweden, Australia and France. In the United States, "Goodbye My Lover" had modest success on the Billboard singles chart, where it reached number 66 on the Billboard Hot 100 due to digital downloads, even though the single was not yet released in the U.S. The song was formally released in the United States on November 7, 2006.
Other articles related to "goodbye, lover":
... Fool" Dimples Larry Kolber Do You Understand Hank Hunter Does Goodnight Mean Goodbye? Jane Morgan, Dodie Stevens, Vincent Edwards Howard Greenfield, Gerry Goffin 1963 Don't Ask ... Ben Raleigh, Billy Carr 1967 Honky Tonk Lover Chris Campbell Bob Feldman, JA Whitmore Horse'n'Dog'n'Me Gerard Theriault How Can I Meet Her Everly Brothers Gerry Goffin 1962 ... Rikki Henderson Gerry Goffin 1961 Billboard #2 Saturday Swingout Four Aces Noel Sherman Say Hello (Goodbye Makes Me Cry) Cardigan Brothers Paul Kaufman, Mike Anthony School Girl Crush ...
... Love" "It's You" Herman Griffin Tamla T 54032 US Nov "Oh Lover" "That's Why I Love You So Much" Sherri Taylor Singin' Sammy Ward Motown M 1004 US 1961 Jan "I've Got a Notion" "We ... Tamla T 54054 US "What's So Good About Goodbye" "I've Been Good To You" The Miracles Tamla T 54053 US "Congo, Pt ... Come True" "Isn't She Pretty" The Temptations Gordy G 7001 US "What's So Good About Goodbye" "I've Been Good To You" The Miracles Fontana H 384 UK "Twistin' Postman" "I Want ...
Famous quotes containing the words lover and/or goodbye:
“for never yet
Has lover lived, but longed to wive
Like them that are no more alive.”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)
“The colicky baby who becomes calm, the quiet infant who throws temper tantrums at two, the wild child at four who becomes serious and studious at six all seem to surprise their parents. It is difficult to let go of ones image of a child, say goodbye to the child a parent knows, and get accustomed to this slightly new child inhabiting the known childs body.”
—Ellen Galinsky (20th century)