Piosenki dla dzieci - Mała smutna królewna

All I Want For Christmas Is My Two Front Teeth Lyrics


 

All I Want For Christmas Is My Two Front Teeth

Every body stops
And stares at me
These two teeth are
Gone as you can see
I don't know just who
To blame for this catastrophe!
But my one wish on Christmas Eve
Is as plain as it can be!

All I want for Christmas
Is my two front teeth,
My two front teeth,
See my two front teeth!

Gee, if I could only
Have my two front teeth,
Then I could with you
"Merry Christmas."
It seems so long since I could say,
"Sister Susie sitting on a thistle!"

Gosh oh gee, how happy I'd be,
If I could only whistle (thhhh)

All I want for Christmas
Is my two front teeth,
My two front teeth,
See my two front teeth.
Gee, if I could only
Have my two front teeth,
Then I could wish you
"Merry Christmas!"

ALL I WANT FOR CHRISTMAS IS MY TWO FRONT TEETH

C D7
All I want for Christmas is my two front teeth,
G7 C
My two front teeth, my two front teeth.
D7
Gee, if I could only have my two front teeth,
G7 C
Then I could wish you Merry Christmas.

Bridge:
F
It seems so long since I could say,
C G7 C E7
"Sister Susie sitting on a thistle."
Am
Gosh, oh gee, how happy I'd be,
D7 G7
If I could only whistle. (thhh)
C D7
All I want for Christmas is my two front teeth,
G7 C
My two front teeth, see my two front teeth.
D7
Gee, if I could only have my two front teeth,
G7 C
Then I could wish you Merry Christmas.

Bridge

Second Verse

(spoken) Oh for goodness sakes, Happy New Year!



The words and lyrics for All I Want For Christmas Is My Two Front Teeth are by Don Gardner. The first publication of the Christmas song All I Want For Christmas Is My Two Front Teeth was in 1946.

"All I Want for Christmas Is My Two Front Teeth" is a Christmas song that was written by Donald Yetter Gardner. Gardner wrote the song in 1944 while teaching music at public schools in Smithtown, New York. He asked the class what they wanted for Christmas, and noticed that almost all of them had at least one front tooth missing as they answered in a lisp. Gardner wrote the song in 30 minutes. In a 1995 interview, Gardner said, "I was amazed at the way that silly little song was picked up by the whole country."