The most played song in the histoy of radio – The Righteous Brothers – “you’ve lost that lovin’ feeling” – probable tempo chart, video link

The song You’ve Lost That Lovin’ Feeling was popular when I was a boy in the late 1960s.

Maybe it’s just me – of course it is – but eve trying to generalize – the song sounds oddly betray the lyrics.

What does that even mean? To me , it means that the male singer who realizes the object of his affection has left him physically andn by inclusion spiritual loyalty, usually sings the vey sad ballad. By contrast, the Righteous Brothers (I’m not sure which brother lost the girl here, or whether it’s a story written of their truth – I am taking the *plain meaning* of the lyrics*.

To me, a song like this comes after you have gotten over your object of love infatuation, you have moved on, and are happy about it.

The song itself as instrumentally and by composition in my personal listening, and I’d love to hear from others on this, plays as enthusiatically ready, whereas the words on a page a poem are more sad, all of which adds up to an *unforgettable song*.

Feel free to use the chart however ya choose. Except being mean. I think a chart thta ws made in the 1990s won me serious concern with the maps of sacred songs. I’ve considered putting a warning on the page about hat – but no readerhas ever comented about it, so I’ve stayed the same.

The Righteous Brothers You’ve Lost That Loving Feeling –

The song as represented in speed as tempo in “beats per minute” are represented by the red sections of the circle.

The 360 degrees of the circle embodies the whole song. It is what is is – very simple and “single variance” oriented: I’m only measuring tempo, one of trillions of elemets of music.

Beatles Psychology Timing

What is similar about “Hey Jude” and McCartney/Lennon “Purple Rain” by Prince? – declassified tempo probability charts

Hey Jude-The-Beatles
Hey Jude-The-Beatles

Prince Purple rain

Most of these charts were not intended to be classified when made.

However, when WordPress and Google merged, in a true “you get what you pay for” move, one ate the other along with 20-20K images I had posted.  I didn’t take it personally.  It happened to way better websites than mine.

Adam Levine carries on a tradition of beautifully played relative tempo.


Nullam Iudas malum non esse.
Take tristem et carmen facere meliorem.
Memento et ea in corde tuo,
Tunc vos can satus facere quod melius est.

Hey Jude, nolite timere.
Et facta ire et adepto eam.
Momento et non dimiserunt in vobis cutem,
Et hoc melius tu facere incipiunt.

Et aliquando vos sentio dolor, heu Judas abstinere,
Ne mundus super umeros portabunt.
Et optime nosti quod stultus est qui autem plays refrigescant
By faciens in mundo paulo frigidior.

Hey Jude, ne me.
Vos inveni eam: Nunc vadam, et vocem eius.
Memento et ea in corde tuo,
Tunc vos can satus facere quod melius est.

Dimiserunt ergo eam et sic in, heus Judae, inchoare,
Expectans aliquis ex vobis praestare.
Et non scis quod suus 'iustus es, heu Juda, et faciam:
Opus est motus de humero tuo.

Nullam Iudas malum non esse.
Take tristem et carmen facere meliorem.
Memento dimiserunt in vobis cutem,
Tunc youll incipiunt eam
Magis bonum magis bonum magis melius: O.

Na na na na na na na na, ... Hey Jude

Luckily it has happened before because usually yeah, it is true – you pay for what you get.  Google and WordPress have given me tremendous computer power for no money.  The only extra money I spent with WordPress was and is for extra storage space in order that the images be large and clear. I spend extra with WordPress for a url redirect as typing in “” is too complicated for the age where a D-Wave computer is passé.


spiron + matherton

november 30, 2017