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Love Changes Everything Lyrics

 

Love Changes Everything Lyrics and Music

Love
Love changes everything
Hands and faces
Earth and sky
Love
Love changes everything
How you live and
How you die

Love can make the summer fly
Or a night seem like a lifetime

Yes Love
Love changes everything
Now I tremble at your name
Nothing in the world will ever be the same

Love
Love changes everything
Days are longer
Words mean more

Love
Love changes everything
Pain is deeper
Than before

Love
Will turn your world around
And that world will last forever

Yes Love
Love changes everything
Brings you glory
Brings you shame
Nothing in the world wiil ever be the same

Off into the world we go
Planning futures
Shaping years

Love
Bursts in and suddenly
All our wisdom
Disappears

Love
Make fools of everyone
All the rules we make are broken

Yes Love
Love changes everyone
Live or perish
In its flame

Love will never, never let you be the same

Love will never, never let you be the same

 

Enjoy This Video of Love Changes Everything Lyrics Sung by Sarah Brightman

Some Facts About Love Changes Everything Lyrics and Music

“Aspects of Love” is a musical with a book and music by Andrew Lloyd Webber and lyrics by Don Black and Charles Hart. It is famous for the song “Love Changes Everything.”

Based on the novella of the same name by David Garnett, the piece focuses on the romantic entanglements of actress Rose Vibert, her admiring fan Alex Dillingham, his underage cousin Jenny, his uncle George, and George’s mistress, sculptress Giulietta Trapani, over a period of 17 years. The “aspects” of the title refers to the many forms that love takes in the show: love between couples, both as romantic infatuation and as married people; children and their parents; and there are even some hints of lesbianism (Giulietta and Rose).

Lloyd Webber was introduced to Aspects of Love in 1979, when he and Tim Rice were approached to write a few songs for a proposed film version. When nothing came of it, he suggested to Trevor Nunn that they collaborate on a stage adaptation. In 1983, they presented a cabaret of numbers they had written, but it was not until five years later that they tackled the project in earnest.

The West End production, directed by Trevor Nunn and choreographed by Gillian Lynne, opened on April 17, 1989 at the Prince of Wales Theatre, where it ran for 1,325 performances. The original cast included Ann Crumb, Michael Ball, Kevin Colson, and Kathleen Rowe McAllen. Sarah Brightman, Barrie Ingham, and Michael Praed were among the replacements later in the run. Roger Moore was due to star in the production but dropped out.

The Broadway production, with the same creative team and original London cast, opened on April 8, 1990 at the Broadhurst Theatre and closed on March 2, 1991 after 377 performances and 22 previews. Brightman and John Cullum joined the cast later in the run. The reviews were lackluster and New York Times critic Frank Rich wrote in a negative review “Whether Aspects of Love is a musical for people is another matter.”[1]. When the musical closed, the entire $8 million investment was lost, and, according to the New York Times, “making it perhaps the greatest flop in Broadway history.”

In 1991, a “chamber” version of the show with Keith Michell was mounted in Canada. It subsequently toured in America and a similar production was staged in Australia. Aspects of Love was produced in Japan, the Philippines, Hungary, Finland, and Denmark as well.

A new UK tour is scheduled to begin on 31 August 2007, the first production in 15 years. Starring David Essex as George Dillingham, the production is to be directed by Nikolai Foster, and musically directed by Andrew J.Smith, opening at the Theatre Royal, Newcastle, and touring for 36 weeks.

The two-disc original cast recording of the London production preserved the bulk of the score with some edits made for reasons of length. A 2005 remastered edition restored all the material cut from the original release.

When the musical first came out, the song “The First Man You Remember” was often performed on TV, the impression being that it was between a romantic couple of lovers. It was sung by Alex and Jenny in the CD single version. However, in the show itself, it is performed by George and Jenny, in a father and daughter duet.

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