You’re Forgetting Me Song Lyrics and Chords

Roger Miller

 

You’re Forgetting Me Song Lyrics and Chords by Roger Miller

 

[chordpress float=”none” format=”yes” hbnotation=”no” interactive=”no” transpose=”0″]You’re Forgetting Me
Written and Recorded by Roger Miller
[G]Your kisses ain’t the same as [C]they used to be
They [D7]used to be so hot they sent a [G]chill through me
You used to treat me good but [C]now you’re not so kind
I [D7]keep hopin’ baby you will make up your [G]mind
I [C]guess [D7]you’re forgetting me
Still each [G]day I’m anxiously
Waitin’ [C]hopin’ you may [G]change your mind
[D7]Guess you’re forgetting [G]me
I’ve been waitin’ for you baby [C]long long time
I’m [D7]ready for you now to be [G]makin’ up your mind
You used to say you love me but [C]you don’t any more
Sure [D7]wish you would love me like you did be[G]fore
Repeat #2
When we used to walk you put [C]your hand in mine
But [D7]now you act as though you’d rather [G]walk along behind
Tell me what’s the reason for the [C]way that you feel
Can [D7]it be you found yourself a better [G]deal
Repeat #2[/chordpress]

 

FAQ

 

Who sang the the song You’re Forgetting Me?
– The song You’re Forgetting Me was sang by Roger Miller.

 

Who is Roger Miller?
– Roger Dean Miller Sr. (January 2, 1936 – October 25, 1992) was an American singer-songwriter, musician, and actor, widely known for his honky-tonk-influenced novelty songs and his chart-topping country and pop hits “King of the Road”, “Dang Me”, and “England Swings”, all from the mid-1960s Nashville sound era.
After growing up in Oklahoma and serving in the United States Army, Miller began his musical career as a songwriter in the late 1950s, writing such hits as “Billy Bayou” and “Home” for Jim Reeves and “Invitation to the Blues” for Ray Price. He later began a recording career and reached the peak of his fame in the mid-1960s, continuing to record and tour into the 1990s, charting his final top 20 country hit “Old Friends” with Price and Willie Nelson in 1982. He also wrote and performed several of the songs for the 1973 Disney animated film Robin Hood. Later in his life, he wrote the music and lyrics for the 1985 Tony Award−winning Broadway musical Big River, in which he acted.
Miller died from lung cancer in 1992 and was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame three years later. His songs continued to be recorded by other singers, with covers of “Tall, Tall Trees” by Alan Jackson and “Husbands and Wives” by Brooks & Dunn both reached the number one spot on country charts in the 1990s. The Roger Miller Museum in his home town of Erick, Oklahoma—now closed—was a tribute to Miller.

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