Top 10 Lawyer Songs

1) Lawyers, Guns & Money - Warren Zevon
Lawyers, Guns and Money" is a song by Warren Zevon, the closing track on his 1978 album Excitable Boy. The lyrics describe going home with a waitress who is "with the Russians, too". The narrative goes on to speak of "gambling in Havana", with the request that "Dad" send "lawyers, guns and money " to "get me out of this". The lyrics then claim that the speaker is an "innocent bystander" who is down on his luck. Finally the narrative relates that the speaker is "hiding in Honduras" and that he is a "desperate man". The lyrics repeat the refrain to "send lawyers, guns and money", with the final comment that "the shit has hit the fan".,_Guns_and_Money

2) Lawyers in Love - Jackson Browne
Lawyers in Love is the seventh album by American singer-songwriter Jackson Browne, released in 1983 (see 1983 in music). It reached number 8 on the Billboard Pop album chart and number 30 on the Billboard 200. It was Browne's fourth straight Top 10 album and stayed on the charts for 33 weeks. Out of eight tracks, four were released as singles. The title song was a top-20 pop hit for Browne, and was accompanied by one of his first music videos released on MTV.

3) Good Morning, Judge - 10cc

4) Trouble - P!nk
"Trouble" is a song recorded by American musician Pink for her third studio album Try This. It was written by Tim Armstrong and Pink and features a prominent guitar riff. The song was released as the album's first single in North America and second international single. It was moderately successful, its highest peak on the Canadian Singles Chart at #2. The single peaked at #68 on the Billboard Hot 100 and at #7 on the UK Singles Chart; a subsequent cover in 2005 by Shakin' Stevens was also commercially successful in the UK, peaking at #20.

5) All My Trials - Peter, Paul and Mary
"All My Trials" was a folk song during the social protest movement of the 1950s and 1960s. it is based on a "Bahamian" lullaby that tells the story of a mother on her death bed, comforting her children...The message - that no matter how bleak the situation seemed, the struggle would "soon be over" - propelled the song to an anthem by many of the leading artists of the era."

6) Southern Justice - Travis Tritt

7) Breaking the Law - Judas Priest
Breaking the Law" is a song by British heavy metal band Judas Priest, originally released on their 1980 album British Steel. The song is one of the band's better known singles, and is readily recognized by its opening guitar riff.

8) I Fought The Law - Bobby Fuller
"I Fought the Law" is a song written by Sonny Curtis of the Crickets and popularized by a cover by the Bobby Fuller Four, which went on to become a top-ten hit for the band in 1966 and was also recorded by the Clash in 1979. The Bobby Fuller Four version of this song was ranked No. 175 on the Rolling Stone list of The 500 Greatest Songs of All Time in 2004, and the same year was named one of the 500 "Songs that Shaped Rock" by the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.

9) And Justice For All - Metallica
...And Justice for All is the fourth studio album by American heavy metal band Metallica, released on August 25, 1988, by Elektra Records. It was the band's first studio album to feature bassist Jason Newsted after the death of Cliff Burton in 1986. ...And Justice for All is musically progressive, with long and complex songs, fast tempos, and few verse-chorus structures. The album is noted for its sterile production, which producer Flemming Rasmussen attributed to his absence during the mixing process. The lyrics feature themes of political and legal injustice seen through the prisms of censorship, war, and nuclear brinkmanship.

10) A Legal Matter - The Who
"A Legal Matter" is a song written by Pete Townshend and recorded by the British rock band The Who for their debut album My Generation. It was recorded on 12 October 1965 at IBC Studios, and released as the B-side to "The Kids Are Alright" in the U.S. The single was released by Shel Talmy without the permission of The Who and reached number 32. This was an attempt to sabotage the release of the band's chosen single "Substitute" which reached number 5, as a result of a legal dispute between Talmy and the band at the time.