Crash Romeo Lyrics

Over and over again
We've seen the lives that we let becoming trends
But I wasn't cool back then
What's here today may fade away
Maybe it's too soon to say
It's time for us to take it away

They say you're popular
I don't wanna see your face again
And I don't care, who you are
'Cause you're never gonna be popular again

I can say it and say it again
But it's just a nightmare and life's just not fair
Will this ever end?
Wherever I go I still feel like a joke

20 Free, I don't see
The heaven allibi's
Where you been, who you did
Seems to get you by
I'm still waiting for bigger and better things
And I wouldn't have it any other way

I don't wanna see your face again
I don't care who you are
'Cause you're never gonna be popular again

You must feel so helpless
Stuck in a wet spot around your head
Wonder if you feel useless
And you'll never know how it feels to be popular

They say he's popular
They say she's popular
They say you're popular

They say you're popular
I don't wanna see your face again
And I don't care who you are
'Cause you're never gonna be popular again

They say you're popular
They say you're popular
They say you're popular
Popular again

Lyrics © BMG Rights Management, Universal Music Publishing Group

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Most interesting comments from YouTube:


Although I agree with much of what John is saying, particularly the point he makes that "not all humans are inherently evil," I must say that I actually quite enjoyed this book, and have read it three times over. I myself am rather more optimistic than cynical, and I have what people call a sunny personality, which is probably why many find it so shocking that I love "the dark themes," such as Fahrenheit 451, Lord of the Flies, All Quiet on the Western Front, Dracula, the Hunger Games, Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Frankenstein, and others, and I've found that most often, the characters I fall for are the ones with Gothic hearts.

So all in all, I think both John Green and William Golding are correct in their own way. People do have some kind of darkness within them, whether it be portrayed in their actions, behavior, words, beliefs, or even an obsession with a certain genre. Some people may truly be good, but it wouldn't be all that surprising to me to find out that they have a deep attraction towards "evil" themes, or slightly "malevolent" characters. It is this attraction towards evil which I believe all people possess, and while some find it easy to withhold the desire, others, like Jack and Roger, are easily persuaded and manipulated by its presence.

I think that is the real point of "Lord of the Flies." John states that if "all the boys have evil inside of them, why did Piggy and Ralph refuse to join Jack's group?" It is shown several times throughout the book that Ralph and perhaps even Piggy are tempted, overwhelmed even, by the presence of evil. They feel the desire, the attraction, the taunting wish to let go of their morals and principles. But the attraction is only that: an attraction, and while it can bring about blind actions of cruelty every once in a while, it is not strong enough to completely take hold of boys like piggy and Ralph.

as for the book being sexist, on that I completely disagree with John. A book is not sexist simply because it does not have any female characters in it. I am a female, and the thought that Golding was deliberately ignoring women never even crossed my mind. I believe a book with no female characters in it is far, far better than a book with a couple of air-headed flirts being the only portrayals of the female race.

For anyone who actually read through all of this, I would like to also say that I absolutely admire and respect John Green, and am actually quite glad of a chance to hear his opinion on one of my favorite books. He was the inspiration for me to start work on my own book, and if mine is even half as good as The Fault in Our Stars, I will be completely satisfied! His opinions are valid, honest, logical, and well-stated, and I hope I have declared my own opinions as graciously and fairly as his were.


"This book is the belief that everyone is inherently evil. Except in the book, Piggy and Ralph aren't evil. So, rather than change my theory on what the book is about, I'm just going to say that Golding was the one contradicting himself, not me"
Sound logic right there.
And even if the book was, in fact, based around the idea that everyone is inherently evil, then why must you jump to the conclusion that just because Piggy and Ralph aren't evil on the outside, it must mean that he's contradicting himself?
Ralph is the oldest so maybe since he's been exposed to society long enough, he's able to easily repress the evil thoughts. Piggy is the smartest, maybe he's smart enough to repress the evil thoughts.

Also, why do people automatically assume that 'Oh, it has a female being hurt? It's sexist!'
'Oh, women aren't apart of it? It must be sexist!" There can be more reasons than sexism to account for something happening.

I respect you John. But I thought you of all people should've known that books aren't as black and white as they may appear on the surface.

All comments from YouTube:


Can we put 20 british 7-8 year old school kids on a tropical island and just settle this argument? I can kick in $20.


spacecadet28 it wouldn’t be the same because 1- their entire life has been a war and that’s all they know and 2- the kids know they could get rescued any time if it was an experiment

Age of Sempires

Boy do I have a show for you


That just sounds like the European Fortnite servers.

Narnia Dici


Teddy Gao


13 More Replies...

Faizaan Datoo

William Golding gave an interview where he cited two main reasons for not including women in this book. He said that he was more acquainted with the behavior of little boys, since he himself had only a brother. Additionally, he claimed that he did not want sexual activity, an innate component of savagery, to be included in this book because it would complicate the dynamics of the island.

William Sapong

Also if they did make it with girls there is a 90% chance someone would jack off to it.

Tessa Baldwin

@Zeer 42 They weren't all 6. Some of them were fairly significantly older, and with no guidelines or rules, sexual thinking is very plausible. Even within today's school, there are cases of under-age sexual activity, so imagine the results of a group of boys and girls, all going through puberty and experiencing hormones, alone on an island with no rules.


日本語な話せません you and the three people that liked your comment are dumb.

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