"I Don't Wanna Stop", "Mr. Crowley", "Crazy Train", "Perry Mason", "Gets Me Through", "I Don't Know"... let's just make the page a whole lot shorter and say almost everything this man has ever made, ever. Quite a few, like "I Don't Wanna Stop", "Let Me Hear You Scream", and "Crazy Train" double as Ear Worms.
Scream, is solid proof Ozzy has not and never will lose his edge.
The title track to "Diary of a Madman" is possibly Ozzy's greatest.
Ozzy: (talking about the trend of calling generations of smartphones 4G, 5G, etc.) "How many bloody G's are there?"
Harsher in Hindsight: Originally written as a farewell to Black Sabbath, "Goodbye to Romance" takes on a new meaning when you think about Randy Rhoads' death. Try to listen to the inspired version featured on the Tribute album without getting emotional.
Ho Yay: Ozzy and Randy Rhoads were dripping with Ho Yay. There was a little with Zakk Wylde, too, but it was mostly Rhoads. This has actually lead to Rhoads/Osbourne Slash Fic.
Never Live It Down: The bat incident. Media portrayals would have you believe that he does it on a regular basis, but in reality, it only happened once, and Ozzy thought it was a toy rubber bat. He certainly didn't enjoy the experience, as in addition to the sudden nasty feeling of blood in his mouth, he had to get a series of very painful rabies vaccinations, and he clearly wishes he hadn't done it.
Randy Rhoads' death. The way Ozzy and Rudy Sarzo [ex-bassist of the band] put it in their books is chilling. In Sarzo's book, you get to know every member of the band with particular focus on Sarzo himself and Rhoads. Then the chapter about Randy's death comes along, and this particular segment hits you out of nowhere.
... I went for a walk and came upon a church down the street from the motel. I walked in and noticed that the place was empty except for one lonely soul on his knees praying near the altar. I too wanted to be alone so I kept my distance as I knelt down at a pew near the entrance and prayed. As I closed my eyes and wept, I could hear him sobbing uncontrollably. Even in my darkest hour I couldn't help but feel compassion towards someone who seemed to be in more agony than myself. Suddenly, he let out a bone-chilling moan that reverberated throughout the church. "Why! Why?!" he cried. I raised my head and looked over at him. ItwasOzzy.
See You On The Other Side. SEE YOU ON THE OTHER FUCKING SIDE. It's a song about what Ozzy thinks will happen once he dies and crosses over to the titular other side, and how he tells those he loves that are grieving that they'll see each other on the other side. It might be a ballad to Sharon, or just to everyone he cares about, nobody really knows. It's still sad as all get out though. The line "God knows I'll see you/I'll see you on the other side" is what really gets a lot of people.
The Woobie: A lot of metalheads want to meet Randy Rhoads in the afterlife just to hug him and say that they're sorry he had to go out like he did. Ozzy himself is one, too, with some Tragic Hero thrown in for good measure. Between how he reacted to Randy's death and his incredibly depressing life story, told in his autobiography I Am Ozzy and the rock doc on him that his son Jack directed, God Bless Ozzy Osbourne, one might find themselves wanting to reach into the book or through the screen to give the poor sap a big hug, even if he does screw up a lot.
Yoko Oh No: Sharon Osbourne used to avert this, since she was responsible for the success of the solo career of her husband, but nowadays, she plays this straight. Ask Iron Maiden.