thelyricsearch.com LYRIC

NO MILK TODAY
Herman's Hermits


No Milk TodayHerman's HermittsNo milk today my love is gone awayThe bottle stands forlon a symbol of the dawnNo milk today it seems a common sightBut people passing by don't know the reason whyHow could they know just what this message meansThe end of all my hopes the end of all my dreamsHow could they know a palace there had beenBehind the door where my love reigned as queenNo milk today it wasn't always soThe company was gay we turn'd night into dayBut all that's left is a place dark and lonelyA terraced house in a mean street back of townBecomes a shrine when I think of you onlyJust two up to downNo milk today it wasn't always soThe company was gay we turn'd night into dayAs music played the faster did we danceWe felt it both at once the start of our romanceHow could they know just what this message meansThe end of all my hopes the end of all my dreamsHow could they know a palace there had beenBehind the door where my love reigned as queenNo milk today my love is gone awayThe bottle stands forlon a symbol of the dawnBut all that's left is a place dark and lonelyA terraced house in a mean street back of townBecomes a shrine when I think of you onlyJust two up to downNo milk today my love is gone awayThe bottle stands forlon a symbol of the dawnNo milk today it seems a common sightBut people passing by don't know the reason whyHow could they know just what this message meansThe end of all my hopes the end of all my dreamsHow could they know a palace there had beenBehind the door where my love reigned as queenNo milk today it wasn't always soThe company was gay we turn'd night into dayBut all that's left is a place dark and lonelyA terraced house in a mean street back of townBut all that's left is a place dark and lonelyA terraced house in a mean street back of town


HERMAN'S HERMITS

Herman's Hermits was an internationally successful 60s British rock band, from Manchester, England, formed in 1963. Part of the British Invasion, their trademark simple, non-threatening, clean-cut "boys next door" image made them easier to listen to and more accessible than other British Invasion bands.

Their first hit, "I'm Into Something Good", was produced by Mickie Most, reaching #1 in the UK (1963) and #13 in the US (1964). Other hits followed such as "Mrs. ... Read More