They're poetry." He also stated in an editorial published in 2009, on the 50th anniversary of the crash that killed Holly, Ritchie Valens, and J. "The Big Bopper" Richardson, that writing the first verse of the song exorcised his long-running grief over Holly's death and that he considers the song to be "a big song (…) that summed up the world known as America". It was also speculated that the song contains numerous references to post World War II American events (such as the murders of civil rights workers Chaney, Goodman, and Schwerner), Later, he stated, "You will find many interpretations of my lyrics but none of them by me ... I don't know whether you consider that wrong or right but it is a morality song in a sense." The catalogue did confirm some of the better known references in the song's lyrics, including mentions of Elvis Presley (referred to in the lyrics as "the king") and Bob Dylan ("the jester"), and confirms the song culminates with a near-verbatim description of the death of Meredith Hunter at the Altamont Free Concert, 10 years after the plane crash that killed Holly, Valens, and Richardson. Mc Lean himself praised the parody, even admitting to almost singing Yankovic's lyrics during his own live performances because his children played the song so often.
Sorry to leave you all on your own like this but long ago I realized that songwriters should make their statements and move on, maintaining a dignified silence." In the sale catalogue notes Mc Lean revealed the meaning in the song's lyrics: "Basically in American Pie things are heading in the wrong direction. Her cover is much shorter than the original (it contains only the beginning of the first verse and all of the second and sixth verses) and was recorded as a dance-pop song.
The new addition to the family has just created a more flexible way of writing it and it has more options for you to use.
Sometimes it just needs a bit of attention and modification to help it keep up with the times. It has been given a new look and a new coat of paint so that it can strut itself around with newfound pride.
It doesn’t only change the way you write a text in Bebas font, but it also revolutionises the way you read it.
Bebas Neue is still part of the sans serif family and the original Bebas font as created by Ryoichi Tsunekawa.
It has become more popular than the original, but it has by no means rendered its ancestral typeface useless.
The four styles that have been added to Bebas Neue is .