Love may be a mystery to some, but we know more about it than you might think—and psychologists are uncovering more of its intricacies every day. So, what really happens when you fall in love? As the pleasure-giving neurotransmitter, dopamine keeps you coming back for more. Also known as noradrenaline, this chemical makes your heart go pitter-patter and gives you that first-love excitement. Feeling obsessed with your new S. The release of this chemical also contributes to the feeling of increased attachment in love. Although love seems intangible, psychologists often seek to define it. The triangular theory of love was developed by psychologist Robert J. Love has no easy answer. But countless studies have helped identify certain behaviors and habits that can contribute to a happier relationship.
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It was ultimately used as part of the soundtrack to the film Saturday Night Fever. It was a number three hit in the United Kingdom and Australia. It was also the longest song to be in the top ten in one run. This song spent 19 weeks in the top-ten after the introduction of Nielsen Soundscan in allowed singles to achieve longer runs on the charts. It spent six weeks atop the US adult contemporary chart.
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I know your eyes in the morning Sun I feel you touch me in the pouring rain And the moment that you wander far from me I wanna feel you in my arms again. And you come to me on a summer breeze Keep me warm in your love, then you softly leave And it's me you need to show. How deep is your love Is your love, how deep is your love?
The Bee Gees were responsible for some of pop's greatest moments, and at the height of their disco comeback in the late s, they scored a massive hit with the love song 'How Deep is Your Love'. Later a number one hit for Take That, the Gibb brothers' classic remains one of their most beloved songs. Barry worked on the melody with keyboard player Blue Weaver, though Weaver is not officially credited as a songwriter. Co-producer Albhy Galuten later said that the contribution of Weaver was highly important: "One song where Blue [Weaver] had a tremendous amount of input. There was a lot of things from his personality. Blue had a lot of influence in the piano structure of that song. Producer Robert Stigwood had requested songs for a movie he was working on, which later became Saturday Night Fever. Barry once said of the song's creation: "A lot of the textures you hear in the song were added on later. We didn't change any lyrics, mind you, but the way we recorded it was a little different than the way we wrote in the terms of construction.