Back 2 flack - killing me softly

We love a bit of camo and this one is even better because it has floral embroidery as well as two cute lion characters on the back. The good news for anyone who'd like to copy Caroline's look is it is now available in the sale at Net-a-Porter.

Having earmarked the song for release as a single, the Beatles recorded "Hey Jude" during the sessions for their self-titled double album , commonly known as "the White Album". [24] [25] The sessions were marked by an element of discord within the group for the first time, partly as a result of Ono's constant presence at Lennon's side, [26] [27] and also reflective of the four band members' divergence following their communal trip to Rishikesh in the spring of 1968 to study Transcendental Meditation . [28] Author Peter Doggett describes the completed version of "Hey Jude" as a song that "glowed with optimism after a summer that had burned with anxiety and rage within the group". [29]

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This is what the Fugees did with "Killing Me Softly With His Song." Lauryn Hill—you know, the girl from Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit —follows the blueprint of Roberta Flack's Grammy-winning song of the same name from 1973. But Hill's hurt is different even as she sings the same words: "Strumming my pain with his fingers, singing my life with his words/Killing me softly with his song." Where Flack is broken, Hill is bruised—she'll survive this. The meatier hip-hop bounce on the Fugees' version toughens things up, and even though Hill stands by herself as she sings over it, she has backup with Wyclef and Pras, meaning she isn't going through it alone. Only the Fugees could take something so sad, such a catch-your-breath moment, and turn it into a party jam. By the time they get through it, "Killing Me Softly" is a different song. — Christine Werthman

Greg Barnes and Ross Martin join host Tommy Ashley to discuss North Carolina opening ACC action on Saturday against Wake Forest.

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