How to do the pitch perfect 2 final dance

Pitch Perfect 3 movie review & film summary (2017)


Christy Lemire

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Aca-nough already.

“Pitch Perfect 3” supposedly is the final film in the wildly successful series about the musical misadventures of the Barden Bellas. Lots of overlong, tearful group hugs after the final a cappella song make that clear.

But we really didn’t need a second “Pitch Perfect” movie, much less a third one. The first was a burst of energy and a breath of fresh air in 2012. Snarky but sweet with a diverse and likable cast, it gave us a vivid look inside a specific niche of the college experience. It joyfully made fun of its geeky milieu and it made a lot of money. It’s also the reason you hear that insanely catchy Anna Kendrick “Cups” song everywhere from the pet food store to the dentist’s office.


Hence, in 2015, we got “Pitch Perfect 2,” which was pretty much note for note and beat for beat the same movie as the original “Pitch Perfect,” despite the endlessly talented Elizabeth Banks making her feature directing debut. It made even more money.

So now we have “Pitch Perfect 3.” The best thing I can say about it is that it’s not another retread of its predecessor. Instead, Kay Cannon (who’s written the screenplays for all three movies) has blown things up entirely. She maintains the overly produced pop tunes as a through line, of course—it’s the only real source of cohesion, and it’s the reason you’re here. But it’s as if she and director Trish Sie (“Step Up All In”) decided to just go nuts in this final outing, turning it into a globetrotting, James Bond-style action picture. That doesn’t necessarily make it an improvement, but it’s at least an ambitious departure.

“Pitch Perfect 3” begins with the Bellas doing their signature dance-and-harmony bit aboard a mega-yacht to Britney Spears’ “Toxic” (which I’ll surely purge from my brain any day now). Kendrick’s Beca leads the group out onto the deck, Rebel Wilson’s Fat Amy bursts in with a fire extinguisher and the ladies all leap into the water just in time as the boat explodes behind them.

OK. This is different.

Then the movie flashes back three weeks to catch us up to that point. All of the Bellas are out of college now—except Hailee Steinfeld’s barely-there Emily—and struggling to find their voice (see what I did there?) in the real world. Beca has just quit her job as a music producer. Her roomie, Amy, never really has a job. And the ever-eager Chloe (Brittany Snow, game as always) has her heart set on attending veterinary school. The rest of the ladies are mostly an afterthought, each getting a line or two to update their status.

An invitation to join a USO tour and perform in Spain, Italy and France provides just the contrivance to reunite the Bellas for one last hurrah and prolong their avoidance of adulthood.

And that’s pretty much it concerning the flimsiness of the storyline that links one song to another. The numbers are lively as always, but with a sameness of energy and choreography that eventually makes them feel repetitive and numbing.

Several of the absurd throwaway lines are good for a laugh; as always, Kendrick is a master of the deadpan aside. And Wilson has such a wild energy and she so gleefully embraces the inappropriate that she sort of wills you into submission. You can’t help but like her—but also long for sharper material for her. And the movie leans heavily on the physicality of her comedy, as always, while adding a layer of butt-kicking bad-assery that strangely makes sense. But John Lithgow doing an intentionally over-the-top Australian accent as Amy’s shady, estranged father is a misfire and a waste of his formidable abilities.


Along those lines, “Pitch Perfect 3” is seriously overcrowded with new characters who never truly register, including not one but two blandly handsome potential love interests (Matt Lanter and Guy Burnet). Naturally, the Bellas find themselves in a competition while on the USO tour—this time against a generic pop-country group, a hip-hop duo and an all-female rock band called Evermoist (a name they keep saying over and over again, although it isn’t all that funny the first time). This leads to the obligatory riff-off across genres—a staple of all these movies—which feels more forced than ever.

And it wouldn’t be a “Pitch Perfect” movie without Banks and John Michael Higgins reprising their roles as the commentator duo serving as our passive-aggressive Greek chorus. This time, they insert themselves into the action as a bumbling documentary crew following the Bellas around on their tour. I’d almost rather watch their sloppy footage and snappy banter than this supposed swan song.

Christy Lemire

Christy Lemire is a longtime film critic who has written for since 2013. Before that, she was the film critic for The Associated Press for nearly 15 years and co-hosted the public television series "Ebert Presents At the Movies" opposite Ignatiy Vishnevetsky, with Roger Ebert serving as managing editor. Read her answers to our Movie Love Questionnaire here.

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Film Credits

Pitch Perfect 3 (2017)

93 minutes

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The 14 Best Songs In The Trilogy

Read update

The Pitch Perfect trilogy has featured an array of chart-toppers and even some underrated gems that weren't that big in the acapella space. The film's soundtrack also made room for original compositions, but some of the best Pitch Perfect live performances go for trusted cult hits and adapt it to incorporate acapella arrangements.

Pitbull and Ne-Yo's "Give Me Everything," which has largely been known as a rap/pop club track, has been used in the first movie with some synchronized vocals; other tracks like Jessie J's "Price Tag" or Ludacris' "All I Do Is Win" have been styled to fit a live polyphonic performance. These songs, as well as a few others, helped to make the trilogy really iconic. However, which performances and scenes stood out the most?

Updated on November 21st, 2022 by Quinn Levandoski:

Though there hasn't been a new Pitch Perfect movie since the trilogy wrapped up in 2017, fans of the hit acapella franchise are excited that Adam Devine’s Bumper, who was missing from the third film, will return in Peacock's series Bumper in Berlin on November 23rd.

Pitch Perfect, along with Glee, brought acapella into the public eye and introduced viewers to a style of music that they may not have ever heard before. Even now, years later, the Pitch Perfect movies are well worth rewatching for their impressively catchy songs.

"How A Heart Unbreaks" Is A Rare Song With Instruments

Pitch Perfect 3

In an attempt to mix up the formula from the first two Pitch Perfect movies, Pitch Perfect 3 sees the Bellas reunite to entertain troops on a USO tour. However, for the first time, they aren't just being compared to other acapella groups. Evermoist, headed by Ruby Rose's Calamity, is a particularly tough act to follow with their earworm rock hit, "How A Heart Unbreaks."

Beyond its catchy guitar riffs and Rose's smooth vocal delivery, the song works well by breaking many typical post-breakup song clichés. Stanzas like "I'm gonna smile when it hurts \ Going out tonight with all of my girls \ Party 'til I can't see straight \ This is how a heart unbreaks" acknowledge the pain that any split causes, but it's a celebration of moving on and finding the happiness everyone deserves.

The First Riff-Off Started A Pitch Perfect Tradition

Pitch Perfect

While its cast of fantastic comedic actors boded well for Pitch Perfect before its release, few fans expected the "world-building" that it would do to establish acapella as a competitive event with its own in-world traditions. One such event was the riff-off, which saw different groups of singers jumping in and out of the active spotlight by connecting words from one song to words from another.

The result was an endlessly catchy flow of multiple songs chained together by their lyrics that showed the Bellas not only flexing their vocal chops but also their quick wit. While the riff-off was done again in Pitch Perfect 2 with an amazing cameo by the Green Bay Packers, it just couldn't capture the magic of seeing this type of event for the first time.

"Since U Been Gone" Introduced New Singers With Style

Pitch Perfect

In the first Pitch Perfect movie, the Barden Bellas and the Treblemakers are down several members and need to recruit new singers. Instead of showing several individual tryouts, the movie instead uses a montage to stitch together an acapella version of Kelly Clarkson's "Since U Been Gone."

Beyond generally sounding great, the song is notable for quickly showcasing several singers' personalities, styles, and strengths. From jaw-dropping voices to spot-on beatboxing, it's a fresh take on a great song that succeeds in both entertaining listeners and moving the plot forward.

The Treblemakers Give The Championship All They've Got

Pitch Perfect

The first Pitch Perfect movie is centered around a national collegiate acapella competition, and none of the performances in the finale disappoint. While the Barden Bellas inevitably take home the trophy, the Treblemakers show why they deserve their clout as well.

Starting with Skylar Astin and company's fantastic interpretation of "Bright Lights, Bigger City" and working its way into a Ben Platt-led "I've Got The Magic In Me," it gives several of the main Treblemakers time to shine and acts as a proper penultimate performance for the movie.

"We Got The World/Timber" Set The Bellas Back

Pitch Perfect 2

The Bellas are consistently shown to be a top-tier acapella group in the first Pitch Perfect movie, so the sequel had the challenge of coming up with a way to give them somewhere higher to go. The stakes were raised by bringing their competition international, but the opening of Pitch Perfect 2 also showed some cracks in the group.

The song is as catchy as anything else for the majority of the performance, but stage and choreography malfunctions at the end give the Bellas a big knock to their self-confidence and sets them up to once again have a satisfying underdog story arc.

"Flashlight" Symbolizes The Bellas' Bond

Pitch Perfect 2

The Jessie J number was seen to be a relatable anthem as it seemed to perfectly summarize the Barden Bellas' friendship. With most of the characters graduating, there was a lot of anxiety about what the future would hold for each character and their futures. However, as the lyrics attest, the Barden Bellas had nothing to worry about since the group would not let any member go through this new and scary path alone; they'd work it out together.

The song is subtler in delivery and styling than most of Jessie J's soul-vocal-led songs. "Flashlight" is also one of the best covers in the Pitch Perfect series, and also makes it to the Bellas' World Championship setlist. It follows Beyonce's "Run The World" since it has a really upbeat tempo, and the lyrics are quite positive and hopeful.

"Light 'Em Up" Is DSM's Best Performance

Pitch Perfect 2

This Fall Out Boy anthem did astonishingly well as an acapella production; for listeners who are familiar with the jarring guitar riffs of the original number, the breathy tonality of Das Sound Machine's performance came across as a novelty. They kept their set simple since there was quite a lot to improvise sonically, but the angst of the song is flawlessly projected.

The original number is repeatable and heady, which made it such a perfect pick for a final setlist, especially because it was followed by a lengthy rap sequence so a consistent tempo was crucial for the transition.

"Cups" Became A Viral Hit

Pitch Perfect

This is one of the most popular Pitch Perfect songs on Spotify, and for good reason. It's an unusual composition, the original composition obviously has a longer orchestration than the one in the movie.

The lyrics are about starting a new journey, and Anna Kendrick's original number explores the acapella element quite heavily. However, to make it more repeatable, sonic elements (like a light background piano) have been introduced, which helps the track maintain a consistent tenor outside of the film.

"Cake By The Ocean" Is Light-Hearted Fun

Pitch Perfect 3

The single by the Joe Jonas led-supergroup DNCE is one of the most danceable songs to have been featured in the franchise. However, the Bellas perform an impromptu version of the song during a car ride, and the track's potential for a full-scale acapella production hasn't been explored in the movie.

The song has a vibrant quality, it's lively, and has some great uptempo musical work, which is smooth and yet quite simple. Essentially, it can be covered in almost any cheerful setting.

"Right Round" Showed The Treblemakers' Style

Pitch Perfect

"Right Round" has room for versatility since it can work with all kinds of octaves; Flo Rida's 2009 remix of the Dead or Alive number was able to anchor the composition almost entirely on rap. Pitch Perfect chooses to cover Flo Rida's version, which makes sense because it's more modernized. The song also switches between tempos so it can make the most of the chorus hook.

But what makes the song a valuable addition to the movie's soundtrack is that no one would expect this classic pop track-turned-R&B-chartbuster to find its way to an acapella set, so the performance comes across as really refreshing.

"Crazy Youngsters" Is A Beautiful Youth Anthem

Pitch Perfect 2

Ester Dean, who wrote and performed the song, is one of the most gifted musical talents in the series, also responsible for writing some of Rihanna and Katy Perry's most iconic hits. The song, although designed like a youth anthem, does not flow like a run-off-the-mill peppy composition.

It's quite groovy but also deep and soulful with an intense soundscape; the right balance of drums and bass does a good job of balancing out the song's vocals, and the single fits right into the movie's context.

Party In The USA Showed The Bellas Opening Up

Pitch Perfect

This Miley Cyrus track balances a lot of sonic qualities, which makes it such an ambitious track; the song has been designed like a stomping, youth-oriented number but boasts pretty seasoned guitar work and even has some reggae elements.

But it's not a frothy party anthem or something that can be referred to as 'ear candy;' it's innately catchy and has some sophisticated jazz accents, which give it a mature edge. In the film, the Bellas sing it as a road trip number, which proves the song's styling is incredibly adaptable.

"Cheap Thrills" Is High-Energy Fun

Pitch Perfect 3

Pitch Perfect 3 does not make a lot of changes in this track's soundscape during the live performance. The Sia track is bouncy, effervescent, and has an unconventional lyrical rhythm which adds to the song's unpredictability.

The song has a lot of synth layers, and it plays well when it's being performed live since it elevates the tempo and makes it more nuanced. The Bellas' performance makes room for impromptu high notes, which add an edge to the song.

"Give Me Everything" Won Gold For The Bellas

Pitch Perfect

The Bellas chose to feature this Pitbull, Ne-Yo, and Afrojack number as part of their finale medley. The original song design takes some R&B elements and mixes them against a soulful piano intro and a thumping synth parade.

The song has been packaged as a party anthem but incorporates some very stylized EDM elements, which make it such a great number for an acapella performance. There's also simply a lot of room for vocal improvisation. For their performance, the Bellas focus on the chorus but don't let go of the rap, which helps them stay true to the tempo.

NEXT: 15 Things That Make No Sense About The Pitch Perfect Trilogy

description, content, interesting facts and much more about the film

  • During the filming process, the actors very often resorted to improvisation, which ended up in the final editing of the picture.
  • The Green Bay Packers actually sing and dance on their own. They weren't familiar with the choreography until the evening before filming.
  • The Green Bay Packers got their chance to appear in the film after offensive lineman David Bakhtiari tweeted director Elizabeth Banks professing his love for the first part of Pitch Perfect (2012). In addition, Bakhtiari said that the entire team would like to take part in the filming of the sequel.
  • Real bands with their own numbers were used during filming, including Pentatonix (winners of the third season of The Sing-Off) and Penn Masala, who released eight music albums and performed in front of President Barack Obama.
  • Ben Platt specifically took a vacation from Broadway in order to have time to take part in this film.
  • Lilly speaks only five times throughout the entire run (except for the scenes in which the heroine sings).
  • Rebel Wilson has publicly stated that she wants Demi Lovato to play the role of Bella and even proposed to her. But the famous singer was forced to refuse because of her busy tour schedule.
  • Danish actress Birgitta Jort Sørensen plays the leader of the German band DSM. In addition, she did several voiceovers for the film, which required Danish speech, because some of the film's scenes take place in her home country. Including voice-over in the opening scene when the team enters the World Cup.
  • Actress Haley Strainfeld sang for the first time in this film. In her entire acting career, the girl had never faced such responsibilities before.
  • In the scene where Bella is sorting through the letters from the haters, Fat Amy is holding one of them. It uses letters and symbols cut from magazines with the inscription: "Sonia Sotomayor". Sonia Sotomayor is a Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States of America.
  • Pentatonix appears as a Canadian group during the World Championship.
  • At the 2013 MTV Movie Awards, hosted by James Franco, the show opened with a live performance by some of The Barden Bells and The Treblemakers. Rebel Wilson was the main soloist.
  • Flupa Borg, who plays Peter Kramer, a member of a German band, has a successful YouTube channel with over 700,000 subscribers.
  • When The Barden Bells perform at the World Championship finals, Rebel Wilson can be heard singing "Kitty Cat" in the background during the general performance of the song "Girls". This is a tribute to The Ellen DeGeneres Show, in which Rebel took part. A hip-hop group called "Rebellen" was created on it, and the first composition was called "Watching Cats in the Internet".
  • This picture was much more successful in the North American home market in its opening weekend than the original Pitch Perfect (2012) was in its entire run. Thus, the film became the only sequel that has become more popular than the original since the release of the film "Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me" (1999).
  • Rebel Wilson's character Fat Amy has the national flag on her headboard in Tasmania.
  • Katey Sagal, who plays Emily's mother, is actually quite an accomplished singer. She has assisted stars such as Bob Dylan, Olivia Newton-John, Etta James and Tanya Tucker.
  • Shelly Regner herself went to the university where the film was filmed and auditioned for her part.
  • This film is the directorial debut of Elizabeth Banks.
  • When Beka is sitting at her desk, a poster of the X Ambassadors group can be seen on the wall. Their composition "Jungle" was featured in several teasers and trailers for the film.
  • The film contains the composition "Cups". It is also heard in the original film when Anna Kendrick's character, Beka, auditioned for the band Bellas.
  • One of the news headlines during the first report reads "DEAD MAN FOUND KILLED TO DEATH".
  • Although his name is never given throughout the running time or even in the credits, Becky's boss is called "Sammy". This can be seen from the name written on the coffee cup while recording songs with Snoop Dogg.
  • Donald Faison was unable to appear as one of the members of The Tonehangers (although he was present in the first film) due to a busy filming schedule.
  • Kelly Jackle, one of the actresses of the Bellas group, was the winner of the ICCA Music Awards in 2008 and 2010. Ben Bram, who is responsible for the film's sound, also won the ICCA in 2008 and 2010.
  • At one point in the film, Anna Kendrick's character is referred to as a troll. Kendrick voiced the main character in the animated film "Trolls" (2016) from the studio "Dreamworks".
  • Esther Dean, who plays Cynthia Rose, wrote the song "Crazy Yongsters" that plays during the end credits.
  • Dick Sharon, vocal coach for both parts of the franchise, has a brief cameo in this film. The man played the role of one of the German commentators.
  • For some reason, the only Bellas member who didn't return in the second film was Wanetha Walmsley as Denise, Cynthia Rose's ex-girlfriend in the original film. No explanation for her absence was provided.
  • The Filharmonics have a short cameo at the end of the film in the contest scene.
  • Elizabeth Banks character's last name is Abernathy. In The Hunger Games (2012), where Banks plays the role of Effie Trinket, Woody Harrelson's character's last name is also Abernathy. Trinket and Abernathy are two heroes that fans of the Hunger Games franchise think should become a couple.
  • Fat Amy has a plush cat in her bed.
  • The mixing console that Becky has in her hands throughout the film is the Traktor Kontrol F1. In addition, there is a Traktor Kontrol S4 MK2 mixer in her bedroom.
  • The auditorium where the Treblemakers sing at the freshman initiation ceremony is the same auditorium that was in the movie In and Out (1997).
  • Unlike what is shown in the movie. in fact, KFC in Copenhagen serves chicken, of course.
  • Prior to this franchise, actor John Michael Higgs played in the Tone Rangers, featured in the movie American Divorce (2006).
  • In the original script, Fat Amy had a love interest. In the original draft, Rebel Wilson and other producers offered to build on the line that had been laid down in the first film. Rebel Wilson has stated that she can't imagine anyone other than Adam Devine as her love interest. In the end, it all worked out.
  • Adam Devine, Elizabeth Banks, David Cross and Keegan-Michael Key starred in Modern Family (2009).
  • Katey Sagal and David Cross starred together in the TV series Futurama.
  • The guitar hanging on the wall of the studio next to Beca while Snoop Dogg was recording is a Gibson Les Paul. The model was released between 1971 and 1980. Despite the fact that this model was sold relatively cheaply, the musician claimed that it is one of the most beloved because of its versatility.
  • The blue and white flag with five stars that appears at the end of the film is the flag of Honduras.
  • Near the end of the film in Copenhagen, one of the characters suggests visiting Hans Christian Andersen's house, to which another character replies that he did a bad job in the Star Wars prequels. The joke is that one character refers to writer Hans Christian Andersen, known for his children's stories such as The Little Mermaid. And another character references Hayden Christensen, an actor who received a lot of criticism for his terrible performance of the main character in the Star Wars films. Episode 2: Attack of the Clones (2002) and Star Wars. Episode 3: Revenge of the Sith (2005).
  • At some point, Cynthia mentions that she is going to stay in Maine to get married after graduation. Anna Kendrick is from Maine.
  • Rebel Wilson and Adam Devine won the 2016 MTV Movie Awards for Best Movie Kiss.
  • Kay Cannon, author of both films, appears as a news reporter after Fat Amy shines on President Obama.
  • Anna Kendrick improvised her words in the dialogue against the Commissar.
  • During the end credits, there is another scene in which Bumper auditions for The Voice. At the same time, the entire crowd of people who were in the studio at that moment were not extras. These were real people who came to the blind audition.
  • Forty-fourth President of the United States Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama appear at the very beginning of the film. The footage of them was taken from the 36th annual reception at the Kennedy Center, which was held in the East Room of the White House in Washington on December 8, 2013. Coincidentally, Anna Kendrick actually performed at that ceremony with a musical number.
  • Robin Roberts, host of Good Morning America (1975) is one of the heirs of The Barden Bellas.
  • The final scene was filmed in Baton Rouge Park, Louisiana. It took more than two thousand extras to create it.
  • When Beka sings "Before He Cheats" during the riff, one of her dance moves is as follows: the girl holds both fists in front of one of the Tonehangers members. This is a reference to the previous picture Pitch Perfect (2012) in which she punched this guy.
  • The only actors whose actual ages match those in the film are Hailee Steinfeld and Ben Platt. They are eighteen and twenty-two, respectively. Coincidentally, their characters become romantically involved at the end of the film.
  • At a certain point in the film, Cynthia bursts into flames. He also sings "This Girl is on Fire" during "Pash Perfect Mashup" at the MTV Movie Awards in 2013.
  • Teams from Canada, Africa, Philippines, India and Spain sing the same song "Any Way You Want It" during the World Cup. In addition, the Canadian and Indian teams compete twice, once in daylight and once at night.
  • The song "We Belong" was originally sung by Pat Benatar.
  • In the scene after the Convention, Stacey should have said, “I shouldn't have any ideas. I'm the hottest." But this line was cut from the final version of the picture. Although it can be seen in several trailers.
  • Members of The Barden Bellas who sing at least once in the film are Stacey ("Songs about Butts"), Beka ("Country Love"), Chloe ("I Dated John Mayer"), Cynthia Rose (" 90s Hip Hop Jamz"), Fat Amy ("90s Hip Hop Jamz") and Emily ("90s Hip Hop Jamz"). Lilly Jessica and Ashley never sing lead roles throughout the run time.
  • As Bella poses for her prom photo, Ashley is standing next to Cynthia Rose, holding out her hands directly to the camera. Then, when the characters are shown the picture, Cynthia Rose's hand is in a different position and Ashley is standing in the middle of the picture.
  • In the final performance of Bellas, Ashley's hair changes midway through the performance. She goes from a sleek and straight style to a more rounded and voluminous one.
  • As Bella poses for her graduation photo, Lilly puts her hand on her cap just as the flash occurs. Then, when the characters are shown the resulting picture, the girl holds her hand straight in front of her, in a "prayer gesture."
  • When Copenhagen is shown from above (aerial shot), Poland, Germany and Great Britain can be seen all around. In fact, Poland and Germany would not have been visible from that position. The camera is positioned so that only the north of Scotland would be in the field of view.
  • According to the dean, all members of the Bellas group are alumni. And this means that in the previous three years of existence, not a single new member came to the group, and therefore it will fall apart as soon as the students graduate.
  • Throughout the film, it is implied that Flo is in the United States of America illegally. Although this does not prevent the girl from flying to Europe for the World Cup, and then returning back to America to receive a diploma without any customs or immigration problems, such as leaving or re-entering the country.
  • Even though Becky's boss has released some gold records (which can be seen on the wall in his office), he doesn't seem to have any idea how to make a Christmas album for Snoop Dogg. Although throughout the duration he plans a recording session with a world star, having no idea what to do in practical terms.
  • The character Denise, who appeared in the first part of the franchise, is simply missing. At the same time, there is no reason in the film that would explain such a move.
  • When a member of the original Bellas sings with the current members, only some of the characters have microphones. And the rest of the characters sing just like that. Although it doesn't make any sense.
  • Belas song lyrics from Pitch Perfect

    Seems like everybody's got a price,
    I wonder how they sleep at night.
    When the tale comes first,
    And the truth comes second,
    Just stop, for a minute and

    Everybody look to their left
    Everybody look to their right
    Can you feel that (yeah)
    Well pay them with love tonight

    It's not about the money, money, money
    We don't need your money, money, money
    We just wanna make the world dance
    Forget about the Price Tag

    Ain't about the (ha) Ka-Ching Ka-Ching.
    Aint about the (yeah) Ba-Bling Ba-Bling
    Wanna make the world dance
    Forget about the Price Tag.

    Won't you come see about me?
    I'll be alone, dancing you know it baby
    Tell me your troubles and doubts
    Giving me everything inside and out and

    As you walk on by
    Will you call my name?

    I say:
    La la la. ..

    Tonight I will love love you tonight
    Give me everything tonight
    For all we know we might not get tomorrow
    Let's do it tonight

    Grab somebody sexy tell 'em hey
    Give me everything tonight

    Get busy tonight
    Cuz to more and more to do bad before and for Princess
    Desperate tonight
    I can make you my queen
    And make love to you eanless
    This is insane, the way the name growin', money keep flowin'
    Hustlers move aside, so I'm tiptoein, keep flowin'
    I gotta locked up like Lindsay Lohan

    Put it on my life baby
    I can make you feel right baby
    I can't promise tomorrow
    But I promise tonight

    Excuse me
    But I might drink a little bit more than I should tonight
    And I might take you home with me if I could tonight
    And Baby I will make you feel so good tonight
    And we might not get tomorrow

    Don't you fogret about me
    Party in the USA
    Tonight I will love love you tonight
    Give me everything tonight
    For all we know we might not get tomorrow
    Let's do it tonight Looks like everyone has a price,
    I wonder how they sleep at night.

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