Patsy Cline recorded a classic love song called “So Wrong.”
Virginia Patterson Hesley professionally known as Patsy Cline was one of the most influential singers in the 20th century. She was one of the first country music artists to successfully crossover to pop music. Her musical career has gathered several major hits, including 2 number 1 hits on the Billboard country charts.
Patsy Cline’s best-known songs were “Crazy,” “She’s Got You,” “Faded Love,” and “Leavin’ on Your Mind.” Her music has influenced performers of various styles and genres. Thus, she became the first female artist to be inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame. Today, let’s look back at one of her classic love songs “So Wrong.” Do you have any idea of what the song talks about?
Patsy Cline’s Ballad Love Song “So Wrong”
A world-winning country singer, Patsy Cline, recorded this ballad love song “So Wrong” back in the ’60s. This track is penned by American songwriters Carl Perkins, Danny Dill, and Mel Tills.
Cline’s song “So Wrong” was released in July 1962. Upon its release, “So Wrong” entered into country charts and peaked at number 85 on the US Billboard Hot 100 chart.
Well, I never knew I could want you darlin’
Oh, so much
Now that you’re gone, I dream of you
And your sweet touch
Cline delivered a wonderful rendition of “So Wrong.” She expressed her deep emotions while performing it. In was definitely in line with what the narrator felt upon writing this song. Looking at the words mentioned above gives us an idea that someone endures pain from heartbreak.
If I may ask you, is loving someone so much, wrong? Most of the people who love their beloved so much ended up with nothing. What I mean is the person who loved so much tends to forget to love themselves and that results in conflicts. Conflicts happen when there is no equality. A relationship won’t work if there is only one person holding onto it. Learn how to give and take. Love your partner the way you want and take with you the love you truly deserve.
Listen to Patsy Cline’s “So Wrong” here: