I Don't Want To Sober Up Tonight Song Lyrics and Chords

 

I Don't Want To Sober Up Tonight Song Lyrics and Chords by Merle Haggard

 

I Don't Want To Sober Up Tonight
Written and Recorded by Merle haggard

 
G 
I don't want to  
D7 
sober up to
G 
night
 
I don't want to  
D7 
act like things are  
G 
alright
 
And  
C 
I don't want to change just to make you think I'm  
G 
happy
 
That's my right I don't want to  
D7 
sober up to
G 
night
 
I want to keep my  
D7 
mind a little  
G 
hazy
 
I don't care if all my  
D7 
friends think I'm  
G 
crazy
 
The  
C 
way I treat myself I might be a little  
G 
crazy
 
But that's alright I don't want to  
D7 
sober up to
G 
night
 
I'm here to drown  
D7 
another day of  
G 
misery
 
I'm in here to spend one  
D7 
night without a  
G 
memory
 
And the  
C 
way I'm drinking now there won't be any  
G 
memory
 
But that's alright I don't want to  
D7 
sober up to
G 
night

Repeat #1

 

FAQ

 

Who sang the the song I Don't Want To Sober Up Tonight?
- The song I Don't Want To Sober Up Tonight was sang by Merle Haggard.

 

Who is Merle Haggard?
- Merle Ronald Haggard (April 6, 1937 - April 6, 2016) was an American country singer, songwriter, guitarist, and fiddler.
Haggard was born in Oildale, California, during the Great Depression. His childhood was troubled after the death of his father, and he was incarcerated several times in his youth. After being released from San Quentin State Prison in 1960, he managed to turn his life around and launch a successful country music career. He gained popularity with his songs about the working class that occasionally contained themes contrary to anti-Vietnam War sentiment of some popular music of the time. Between the 1960s and the 1980s, he had 38 number-one hits on the US country charts, several of which also made the Billboard all-genre singles chart. Haggard continued to release successful albums into the 2000s.
He received many honors and awards for his music, including a Kennedy Center Honor (2010), a Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award (2006), a BMI Icon Award (2006), and induction into the Nashville Songwriters Hall of Fame (1977), Country Music Hall of Fame (1994) and Oklahoma Music Hall of Fame (1997). He died on April 6, 2016—his 79th birthday—at his ranch in Shasta County, California, having recently suffered from double pneumonia.

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