Song NOT originally written or sung by Outlandish. Written by Jean-Jacques Goldman and sung by French-Algerian artist Cheb Khaled. It was released on his album "Sahra" in 1996, sung in French and Arabic but adapted by Outlandish, and many other artists. Original is much more beautiful than the many copies, check it out.
Aicha is also a popular Arabic name, meaning "Life".
"Comme si, je n'existe pas.....
Aicha, Aicha... E'couter Moi....."
the greatest song ever performed by gellieman. he is a master.
so sweet,..so buetiful....
a song sung by the coolest fucker known to man...gellieman...much props brother, you really pulled it off!!!
originally sung by outlandish, but who the hell cares about them? cool ass white boys with acne kick ass!!
so sweet, so beautiful, and everyday like a queen on her throne, dont no body knows how she feels, aicha lady one day you'll be real, she moves, she moves like a breeze, i swear i cant get her out of my dreams, to have her shining right here by my side, i'd sacrefice all the tears in my eyes, WOO WOO WOOO, aicha aicha passing me by, there she go again...aicha aicha, my my myyyy OOOOOH, aicha aicha smile for me now, I DONT KNOW I DONT KNOWWWW, aicha in my lifeeeeee
A song performed by the one and only GellieMan. Some believe this is some kind of joke or parody of boy bands...but it's not. The kid was really trying. Either way he shows off some kickass dance moves at the end of the it. LOL
To have her shining right here by my side, I'd sacrifice all the tears in my eyes, ooooh...
She moves how?
an elusive female love interest pursued by the internet community often intertwined into everyday fantasy and applied to members of the female race. also used in adjective form
that girl is stupid fly, my true aicha
an imaginary love interest used as a ploy to add machismo to a male lacking testicles..
"Aicha lady, one day you'll be real" - Gellieman
The Hebrew name for the Book of Lamentations and is also the first word in said book. Means "How?, and is held for being the formula for the commencement of a song of wailing. In it, the prophet Jeremiah mourns over the desolations brought on the city and the holy land by Chaldeans.
The book consists of five separate poems. In chapter 1 the prophet dwells on the manifold miseries oppressed by which the city sits as a solitary widow weeping sorely. In chapter 2 these miseries are described in connection with the national sins that had caused them. Chapter 3 speaks of hope for the people of God. The chastisement would only be for their good; a better day would dawn for them. Chapter 4 laments the ruin and desolation that had come upon the city and temple, but traces it only to the people's sins. Chapter 5 is a prayer that Zion's reproach may be taken away in the repentance and recovery of the people.
The first four poems (chapters) are acrostics, like some of the Psalms (25, 34, 37, 119), i.e., each verse begins with a letter of the Hebrew alphabet taken in order. The first, second, and fourth have each twenty-two verses, the number of the letters in the Hebrew alphabet. The third has sixty-six verses, in which each three successive verses begin with the same letter. The fifth is not acrostic.
Aicha yashav badad, hair rabati am -- hayita ka'almana.
1. How has the city that was once so populous remained lonely! She has become like a widow! She that was great among the nations, a princess among the provinces, has become tributary.
2. She weeps, yea, she weeps in the night, and her tears are on her cheek; she has no comforter among all her lovers; all her friends have betrayed her; they have become her enemies.
3. Judah went into exile because of affliction and great servitude; she settled among the nations, and
found no rest; all her pursuers overtook her between the boundaries.
4. The roads of Zion are mournful because no one comes to the appointed season; all her gates are desolate, her priests moan; her maidens grieve while she herself suffers bitterly.
5. Her adversaries have become the head, her enemies are at ease; for the Lord has afflicted her because of the multitude of her sins; her young children went into captivity before the enemy.
6. And gone is from the daughter of Zion all her splendor; her princes were like harts who did not find pasture and they departed without strength before their
7. Jerusalem recalls the days of her poverty and her miseries, and
all her precious things that were from days of old; when her people fell into the hand of the adversary, and there was none to help her; the ...