〔れをる〕 一心不乱 〔feat〕 MP3 Lyric

Lyric

You got lips like the sunset
When you get undressed
I'm losing my head
I'm losing my head
I'm losing my head
You got moves that can keep up
Peanut butter skin baby, you light me up
I like the way you work it
If you let me down
I can show you that I'm worth it but,
When we get magnetic
When we get down
When we get electric
When we get home
I know you like it (eh)
I know you like it (yeah)

Let me take you downtown
I feel you in my bones
Love up my body
You feel like home
Kiss up and down my spine
Ain't no rest for the weakhearted
I'll be alright, alright, alright, alright
I'll be, I'll be alright, but,
I know you like the tattoo on my shoulder
Tell me dark hair makes me look a little older
Never used to drink now it's hard to be sober
Hiding from the sun you've been tryna expose her
Put a lyric on my melody tonight
Percussion basses bumping when you're touching me alright
Nod your head if you can hear the beat
Said my sleeve, that's where I got the tricks

Let me take you downtown
I feel you in my bones
Love up my body
You feel like home
Kiss up and down my spine
Ain't no rest for the weakhearted
I'll be alright, I'll be alright
I'll be alright
I'll be alright

Japanese verb conjugation

This is a list of Japanese verb conjugations. Almost all of these are regular, but there are a few Japanese irregular verbs, and the conjugations of the very few irregular verbs are also listed. Japanese verb conjugation is the same for all subjects, first person ("I", "we"), second person ("you") and third person ("he/she/it" and "they"), singular and plural. The plain form of all verbs ends in u. In modern Japanese, there are no verbs, at least in the plain form, ending in fu, pu, or yu, no verbs ending in zu other than certain する forms (such as 禁ず kin-zu), and 死ぬ (しぬ, shinu; to die) is the only one ending in nu. This article describes a set of conjugation rules widely used in order to teach Japanese as a foreign language. However, Japanese linguists have been proposing various grammatical theories for over a hundred years and there is still no consensus about the conjugations. Japanese people learn the more traditional "school grammar" in their schools, which explains the same grammatical phenomena in a different way with different terminology (see the corresponding Japanese article).