Katy Perry hit that starts ‘I used to bite my tongue and hold my breath’

This time we are looking on the crossword puzzle clue for: Katy Perry hit that starts ‘I used to bite my tongue and hold my breath’.
it’s A 72 letters crossword definition.
Next time when searching the web for a clue, try using the search term “Katy Perry hit that starts ‘I used to bite my tongue and hold my breath’ crossword” or “Katy Perry hit that starts ‘I used to bite my tongue and hold my breath’ crossword clue” when searching for help with your puzzles. Below you will find the possible answers for Katy Perry hit that starts ‘I used to bite my tongue and hold my breath’.

We hope you found what you needed!
If you are still unsure with some definitions, don’t hesitate to search them here with our crossword puzzle solver.

Possible Answers:

ROAR.

Last seen on: The Washington Post Crossword – Jul 25 2020

Random information on the term “ROAR”:

Roar is a 1981 American adventure comedy film written, produced, and directed by Noel Marshall. Roar's story follows Hank, a naturalist who lives on a nature preserve in Africa with lions, tigers, and other big cats. When his family visits him, they are instead confronted by the group of animals. The film stars Marshall as Hank and Tippi Hedren as his wife Madeleine, with Melanie Griffith, and Marshall’s sons John and Jerry Marshall in supporting roles.

In 1969, while Hedren was filming Satan’s Harvest in Mozambique, she and Marshall had occasion to observe a pride of lions move into a recently vacated house, driven by increased poaching. They decided to make a film centered around that theme, bringing rescued big cats into their homes in California and living with them. Filming began in 1976; it was finished after five years. The film was fully completed after 11 years in production.

Roar was not initially released in North America; in 1981, Noel and John Marshall privately released it internationally. It was also acquired by Filmways Pictures and Alpha Films. Despite performing well in Germany and Japan, Roar was a box office failure, grossing $2 million worldwide against a $17 million budget. In 2015, 34 years after the film’s original release, it was released in theaters in the United States by Drafthouse Films. Roar's message of protection for African wildlife as well as its animal interactions were praised by critics, but its plot, story, inconsistent tone, dialogue, and editing were criticized.

ROAR on Wikipedia