Netflix just notified its customers that its fee is rising from $7.99 to $8.99, a seemingly slight amount until you calculate it over time. I tried the program just once, but I never received the DVD I had ordered.
I would readily cancel my membership, only my two daughters constantly watch it on their phones. Therefore, paying the extra Buck is no-brainer, especially since my younger daughter is hooked on the TV series One Tree Hill.
Although I never watched a single episode, I gave always liked the title of the series. It almost sounds resonates as a song title, just like many other three-word titles starting with the word “one.”
Here are the best eleven, which is the smallest number with two ones.
“One More Time” by Joe Jackson: The opening song on the pop punk debut Look Sharp! Sets the tone for a fabulous album, followed by “Is She Really Going out with Him?,” “Sunday Papers” and “Happy Loving Couples.”
“One Step Ahead” by Split Enz: The Brit New Wave group, whose members would later hit the charts with Crowded House, released some solid tunes like this classic.
“One Bold Stroke” by the Bongos: Richard Barone placed this rocker among other New Wave gems on the band’s last studio album, Phantom Train.
“One Fine Day” by the Chiffons: This early 60s Motown classic helped pave the way for for other hit making groups like the Four Tops, the Temptations, and even the Supremes.
“One Story Town” by Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers: This ballad opens the rock legend’s Long After Dark, paving the way for the smash single “You Got Lucky.”
“One Man Guy” by Loudon Wainwright: The folk singer on this track from I‘m Alright pokes fun at his loneliness and unwillingness to change.
“One on One” by Hall and Oates: Of the many hits on H2O, this Daryl Hall ballad is by far the softest and most introspective.
“One to One” by Joe Jackson: Beat Crazy marked the transition between the punk of I’m the Man and the upcoming Night and Day, and this soft piano ballad would not have been out of place on either of those discs.
“One More Day (No Word) by Todd Rundgren: This pop track from Something? Anything? is at times anti-war and anti-social, but at all times it is one of the many standouts from Runt’s best album.
“One Last Breath” by Creed: This tune was the biggest single from Scott Stapp and band’s Weathered album.
“One by One” by Wilco: Originally recorded with Billy Bragg for the Mermaid Avenue set, Jeff Tweedy included it on the album Kicking Television.