❤•´ *`•.❤¸Waiting For A Girl Like You - Foreigner❤•´ *`•.❤¸





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Published on Sep 1, 2010

Waiting For Girl Like You Lyrics - Foreigner

So long, I've been looking too hard, I've waiting too long
Sometimes I don't know what I will find
I only know it's a matter of time
When you love someone... When you love someone...
It feels so right, so warm and true, I need to know if you feel it too
(Aaah-aaah) maybe I'm wrong
(Aaah-aaah) won't you tell me if I'm coming on too strong?
(Aaah-aaah) this heart of mine has been hurt before
(Aaah-aaah) this time I wanna be sure
I've been waiting, for a girl like you
(Ooh-ooh-ooh) to come into my life (life)
I've been waiting, for a girl like you
(Waiting for a girl) and a love that will survive

I've been waiting (I've been waiting) for someone new
(New) To make me feel alive, ah-ah
Yeah, waiting for a girl like you (waiting for a girl) to come into my life
(Aaah-aaah... Aaah-aaah...)

You're so good, when we make love it's understood
It's more than a touch or a word we say
Only in dreams could it be this way
When you love someone... Yeah, really love someone...
(Aaah-aaah) now I know it's right
(Aaah-aaah) from the moment I wake up till deep in the night
(Aaah-aaah) there's no where on earth that I'd rather be
(Aaah-aaah) than holding you, tenderly

I've been waiting, for a girl like you
(Ooh-ooh-ooh) To come into my life (life)
I've been waiting, for a girl like you
(Waiting for a girl) and a love that will survive
I've been waiting (I've been waiting) for someone new
(New) To make me feel alive, ah-ah
Yeah, waiting (waiting) for a girl like you
(Waiting for a girl) to come into my life

Oooh-oooh, oooh-oooh, I've been waiting
Aaah-aaah, (waiting for you) oooh-oooh, oooh
(Aaah-aaah) oooh-oooh, I've been waiting
(Waiting) I've been waiting, yeah
I've been waiting for a girl like you, I've been waiting
Won't you come into my life? (Life?) My life?
(It's been so long) I've been waiting for a girl like you
I've been waiting, (I've been waiting) oh-oh


MICK JONES: Guitar / Piano / Background Vocals
LOU GRAMM: Lead Vocals / Background Vocals
BRUCE TURGON: Bass Guitar Background Vocals
JEFF JACOBS: Piano / Organ / Keyboards / Vocals
THOM GIMBEL: Sax/ Guitar

During the Los Angeles riots in the spring of 1992, while one war was breaking out in the streets of America's largest city, another war was ending. Inside the confines of the Sunset Marquis hotel in downtown LA, singer Lou Gramm and guitarist Mick Jones were sequestered due to a city curfew. They decided to use their time together putting a two year feud to rest and resurrecting their platinum act, Foreigner.
"I flew to Los Angeles, during the riots," says Gramm. "We got flown to John Wayne airport instead of LAX because they were shooting at the planes. Mick and I were holed up in the Sunset Marquis in LA, with armed security guards walking around on the roof. It was a little weird, to say the least."

Gramm, a soft-spoken, but hard rockin' vocalist from Rochester, NY and Jones, a British guitarist who has also established himself as a producer for the likes of Billy Joel, Van Halen, Bad Company and others, decided to bury the hatchet and revive one of the world's best loved rock'n'roll bands.

"When Lou and I met in Los Angeles that's what it was all about, " says Mick Jones. " We had to see if we could put the rough patch beyond us and talk things out. Which, fortunately, we did."

Today, Foreigner is back again, this time with a leaner line-up and slightly harder edge to its music. Six years after their LA peace talks, several tours, and the release of a greatest hits, live album and a new album of studio recordings entitled Mr. Moonlight, Foreigner is going stronger than ever, despite a life threatening illness that afflicted singer Lou Gramm a day before the band was leaving for its 1997 tour of Japan.

The American tour marks the return to public life of lead singer Lou Gramm, who has spent the last year recuperating in Upstate New York after the removal of a benign brain tumor. Lou was diagnosed in April 1997, with the tumor, just one day before the band was set to leave for a tour of Japan.

The tumor was removed by surgery, which was followed by a year of rehabilitation at his home and a concentrated period of radiation treatment at Boston's Brigham & Woman's Hospital, under the care of Dr. Peter Black earlier this year.

"My tumor was non-cancerous," says Lou, "but it was certainly life threatening. It was growing adjacent to my optic nerve in the base of my brain and it was blocking the signals my brain was sending out to my body. I was losing my memory, getting headaches and seeing with double vision. Fortunately, everything turned out OK, and I'm back to work with the band. I'm very grateful to the Lord, my wife and family, and all my friends, who got me through this


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