Girl You’ll Be a Woman Soon Lyrics

Girl You’ll Be a Woman Soon lyrics and music, are about a boy who is in love with a girl, who others consider to be above his class. He is appealing to this young girl on the basis that she’ll soon come of age and be able to make her own decisions.

Enjoy This Video of Girl You’ll Be a Woman Soon Lyrics

Lyrics are Below the Video, so Sing Along if you Like

Girl You’ll Be a Woman Soon Lyrics

Love you so much
Can’t count all the ways
I’d die for you girl
And all they can say is
“He’s not your kind”

They never get tired
Of puttin’ me down
And I never know
When I come around
What I’m gonna find
Don’t let them make up your mind

Don’t you know
Girl, you’ll be a woman soon
Please, come take my hand
Girl, you’ll be a woman soon
Soon you’ll need a man

I’ve been misunderstood
For all of my life
But what they’re sayin’,
Girl, just cuts like a knife
“The boy’s no good”

Well, I finally found
What I’ve been looking for
But if they get the chance,
They’ll end it for sure
Sure they would
Baby, I’ve done all I could

It’s up to you
Girl, you’ll be a woman soon
Please, come take my hand
Girl, you’ll be a woman soon
Soon you’ll need a man
Soon you’ll need a man…..

Some Interesting Facts About Girl You’ll Be a Woman Soon Lyrics and Neil Diamond

“Girl, You’ll Be a Woman Soon” is a song written by Neil Diamond, whose recording of it on Bang Records reached number 10 on the US pop singles chart in 1967. The song enjoyed a second life when it appeared on the 1994 Pulp Fiction soundtrack, performed by rock band Urge Overkill. Other versions have been recorded by Cliff Richard (1968), Jackie Edwards (1968), the Biddu Orchestra (1978), and 16 Volt (1998).  girl you'll be a woman soon lyrics

The song first appeared on Neil Diamond’s album Just for You. The mono and stereo versions of this song differ slightly. On the mono “Just For You” LP as well as on the 45, the strings do not come in until the second verse. It also has a slightly longer fade. The stereo “Just For You” LP version has a shorter fade and the strings come in on the first chorus.

Diamond wrote this one for the ladies, which made up most of his fan base. David Wild wrote in his book He Is…I Say: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love Neil Diamond, “When Diamond first recorded the slow, seductively sensitive song in 1967, it solidified his growing connection with his female fan base, many of whom are apparently still following him all these years later, even if they are no longer properly addressed as ‘girl.’ Diamond has said that the song was written for all those teenage girls who would show up at his earliest tour dates and vocally express their tremendous support.”



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