Gasoline Alley: Gasoline lyrics’ burning gasoline

The lyrics of “Gasoline Alley,” a hit American song from the 1950s, have been burning in the minds of a group of people who’ve been searching for the song’s meaning for decades.

The lyrics, written by David Crosby, are a play on the phrase “burning gasoline.”

A song about the lyrics is also a play off the song “Avenue Q” from the 1960s. 

“I think the reason people think it’s ‘burning gasoline’ is because it’s the same word, ‘gasoline,’ but there’s nothing like it,” said David Gartman, an associate professor at the University of Texas at Austin and an expert on American and Canadian American popular music.

The two words are the same in English and are used interchangeably, but in American English, they mean “to burn gasoline” and “gasoline-burning vehicle.” 

In the lyrics, Crosby says, “We got a little ‘gas-licking,’ ‘gaslicking’ man on the block/’I’m gonna burn my gasoline on him/And you know what?

That’s how we go to war.”

The lyrics have been interpreted by many to mean a reference to the war in Vietnam, but they’re also used in the context of an incident in a car that left a person with serious burns.

“The lyrics are a great metaphor for the war and it’s something that people are drawn to,” said Gartmer.

“And it’s a metaphor that people will interpret very differently than in other contexts.” 

“If I were a kid who was on the playground, I might get a little scared or feel scared,” said the singer-songwriter.

“If I’m a grown man who has a little bit of a problem, I’ll get a lot of anger, and then I’m going to feel pretty good about myself.” 

But Gartmann thinks the lyrics might have more to do with the song than the war. 

In fact, Garteman thinks that the lyrics are an important part of the song because of how they’re being sung.

“It’s really a play-on-words, a clever use of language,” he said. 

Gartman says the meaning behind the lyrics and the song is a reflection of the American social consciousness at the time, which was influenced by the war, and a general distrust of authority.

The words, he said, “were a response to that,” and they reflect how people felt.

“If you were in a school where the teachers were really good teachers and the teachers weren’t really good people, you’d think, ‘Oh, I wonder what’s going on with this teacher,’ but it’s really just a reaction to the way that people were being treated,” Gartartman said.

So the kids are kind of trying to get out of that, but not knowing what’s good enough.””

But when you go to a high school, the teachers aren’t that good, they’re not that smart, and people are trying to find some kind of way to get better, but you’re just not being good enough.

So the kids are kind of trying to get out of that, but not knowing what’s good enough.”

The song has also been interpreted as a reference on social media to the 2016 presidential election. 

The song, originally recorded by Billy Bragg and sung by the group The Monkees, is widely considered the first American song recorded in the United States.

The song is an emotional ode to love and hope, and it was popularized by the popular movie of the same name.

It was also written by the singer of The Monks, Richard McGuinn, who is also the co-founder of the band. 

After the release of “The Monkees” in 1959, McGuinn’s band performed it live in Europe, but never released it.

In 1968, McGuin wrote the lyrics for the first single, “My Heart Will Go On,” which was recorded by the American folk group The Hollies.

The Hollys were the first rock band to chart in the U.S., and it is widely thought that McGuinn wrote “My Love Will Go on” as a tribute to his band’s success.

The video of “My Best Friend Is Black” that appeared on the soundtrack of the film “The Wizard of Oz” depicts a woman and a man sitting on a bench, listening to the song and holding hands.

The clip was released in 1971 and went on to become a worldwide smash hit, and the lyrics have also been used in pop culture as well.

“The lyrics of the ‘My Love will go on’ video are really funny, and are a way to say, ‘I’ll never give up.

I’ll never let this happen,’ ” said Gertrude Stein, author of the book “I’ll Go To War.”

“The song is very sad, but it has