Be careful about how you phrase things. Because to say, for instance, that Christine McVie famously wanted to be lied to in song could be misleading because it sounds like you're saying that Christine wanted somebody to sing lies to her. But in true fact it was Christine herself singing that she wanted to be lied to, without specifying how she wanted the lies to be told. Christine was the one that was "in song." The idea of the lies being "in song" doesn't have anything to do with the situation. But your sentence makes it sounds like you're saying she wanted the lies to be in song. It's critical thinking. Additionally, Stevie moaned and Lindsey yelled that they each wanted to be lied to in background vocals.
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There's a song for which... - There's a song for which I'm trying to remember the title and artist, and unfortunately I don't own… - February 13, 2014
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