Lol, my lady hates every breath you take for that reason, the song is down right scary!
One thing I will caution people of is being careful of the literary critic mentality trying to look for "meanings" in things be they songs, books or whatever.
So many critics are so busy analyzing a riding upon their favourite hobby horse, be that sexual morality, feminism, communism, christian imagery etc they willfully disregard any actual logic to their judgements, such as one lady I saw who insisted that Lord of the Rings was an evil book in which J R R Tolkien deliberately set out to stamp on the communist perspective and uphold race slavery.
So, before definitively saying "such and such is about such and such"I'd suggest looking into what the artist was doing, what they were thinking or (in the case of a lot of songs, especially with bands like the beatles), whether they're in a legal state of mind or not .
The most hilarious one of these I know is Lewis Carrol's poem "the walrus and the carpenter"
A lot of literary critics have spent a huge amount of time talking about how the carpenter represents the working class, how the oysters are young apprentices trapped into a life of drudgery, or how the carpenter is actually a representation of Jesus and the oysters are virgin girls who are forced into sexual repression by overbaring christian morality, or a host of other equally whacky theories.
What is hilarious, is that Carrol actually never intended a carpenter at all! When composing the poem, he asked the publisher what three syllable thing would be preferred, the choice came down to a carpenter or a butterfly, but the publisher went for the carpenter on the basis that drawing and printing illustrations of butterflies was harder and more expensive in ink than carpenters .
I suppose this does show the carpenter is a representation of the over burdened working class, but probably not in any way that comunist literary critics suggest .
Btw, this is also not to suggest going down the other literary critic route, of saying "everything is completely relative! it's what the song/book/poem/whatever means to you" since that just renders all and any discussion rather pointless. It's just to say to be careful when assigning meanings or discussing such things before jumping to radical conclusions one way or another.
Now, anyone fancy a chat about Leonard Cohen? .
With our dreaming and singing, Ceaseless and sorrowless we! The glory about us clinging Of the glorious futures we see,
Our souls with high music ringing; O men! It must ever be
That we dwell in our dreaming and singing, A little apart from ye. (Arthur O'Shaughnessy 1873.)