By 1979, everyone from Ethel Merman to the Rolling Stones were getting in on the disco boom by recording dance-minded material. Kiss might have seemed like an odd group to join this trend but they ended scoring one of their biggest hits when they threw their hats in the ring with "I Was Made For Lovin’ You," a canny hybrid of rock riffs and dance grooves. The lyrics tell a steamy tale of nocturnal romance that could just have easily been sung by Donna Summer: "Tonight, I wanna give it all to you/In the darkness, there’s so much I wanna do/And tonight, I’m gonna lay it at your feet/Cause girl I was made for you/And girl you were made for me." The music builds itself on a classic disco soft/hard musical contrast by pairing verses that build intensity with slow-burning ascending phrases to an exhilarating sing-along chorus whose rhythm lends itself to a dance beat. Kiss’ recording of "I Was Made For Lovin’ You" slickly crossbreeds disco and rock elements: the falsetto harmonies on the chorus, the airy synthesizers and a steady 120 bpm beat make the song dance floor-friendly but a chugging guitar and bass riffs give it a heavy feel and Ace Frehley contributes one of his most metallic guitar solos. Paul Stanley completes the song with a seductive vocal that effortlessly moves from silky croon to airy falsetto. This careful balance of elements made "I Was Made For Lovin’ You" a surprisingly workable cross between hard rock and disco and it accordingly became a #11 hit on the charts. Some Kiss fans dismissed "I Was Made For Lovin’ You" as a sell-out (some still do) but it has become a concert staple over the years in a re-arranged version that throws out the disco frills and plays up the song’s relentless riffing (this version can be heard on Alive III).