top of page

Samantha Gibb Wants Us To Spread "Good Lovin'"


Known for her beautiful, exciting pop music, singer-songwriter and recording artist Samantha Gibb shares a deeper layer of herself in a new single and music video, "Good Lovin'."


From her gorgeous voice and irresistible melodies to her unshakeable sense of self-possession, Samantha Gibb knows how to bring her musical dreams to life. It helps that she's the scion of the on pop's trailblazing acts, the Gibbs, founders of the Bee Gees. With each release, Gibb makes it known that she's found her voice and is determined to do things her way.


In her newest single, "Good Lovin'," Samantha Gibb expresses how she may be a dreamer, but she's doing just fine. In fact, she enlightens us on what a beautiful world we could live in if we shared our love outward and put our selfish ways aside. Gibb's witty and candid lyrics will definitely make you crack a smile, but the song's music video sees a more introspective side.


The "Good Lovin'" visualizer maintains Gibb's ties to her legendary uncles through lyrical subtitles in a groovy, disco-esque 70s font. From dim-lit piano playing to solo shots strapped in shades in front of the microphone, Samantha Gibb made this music video with a warm personal approach.


"So what, maybe I won't live up to my full potential; guess what, yeah, you're really not that fuckin' special," she bluntly sings while playfully reminding us that we're on all our own unique paths. The song's music video is an inclusive visual experience that unites individuals from different walks of life. It reminds them to chill out, spread some "Good Lovin'," and follow their passions.


Don't forget to give some "Good Lovin'" to Samantha Gibb and her expressive new single and music video. Find the song on all digital streaming platforms and the music video on YouTube.



Welcome to Buzz Music, Samantha Gibb. We are excited to have you with us today. Firstly, what a powerful and independent single. What inspired this power and attitude that demands "Good Lovin'?"


I think it's really about expectations and preconceived notions of how my or anyone's music, career, and life should be. It's your life, and you should do what makes you happy no matter what anyone else thinks. "You live your life, and I'll live mine," as the song says. Let's just all try to figure out how to be truly happy without judgment or criticism.


What do you hope the listener realizes or considers after experiencing "Good Lovin'?"

Empowerment. A feeling of hope that things can get better, especially if you can block out the noise around you and start living the way you want to live. Everyone deserves to thrive.


You seem confident in one love while entertaining another. The lyrics call out and criticize one love while you have good lovin' on your mind while accusing the “not so special” of being critical. Are the lyrics deeper and a projection of insecurities?

When someone says, " Oh, but you have so much potential," when talking about your life, it comes out passive-aggressive and semi-condescending. It's like telling you what you're currently doing is something only someone with little to no potential would do. When I sing it in the song, I always looked at it as if I am saying it about myself as well. I don't need to be special, just happy.

How can listeners get to know you more personally with "Good Lovin'?" How does this song represent you?


If you're living life to the expectations of others, then one's true happiness and a healthy state of mind are a lot harder to achieve. Only when I stopped caring about what other people think of me or how I live my life did I start feeling my own good lovin and happiness.


What's next for you?


Definitely continue writing and co-writing. I also have a follow-up song to "Good Lovin'" coming out later this year called "Sorry, Not Sorry."


Comments


bottom of page