Roger Taylor has just recently revealed that he's not a big fan of one of Freddie Mercury's songs. In a recent interview, the "I'm in love with my car" crooner said the there is a tune that he doesn't like in their 1991 album, Innuendo. 

Taylor, 70, told Smooth Radio that he isn't a big fan of the Queen frontman's written song. According to the drummer, he dislikes Mercury's song dedicated to his cat "Delilah."

He said that "I hate Delilah," adding that the track written by Freddie is "just not me." Some of the lyrics included in the song are "you make me slightly mad when you pee all over my Chippendale Suite."

Kash Cooke, sister of Freddie Mercury, the lead singer of the rock band Queen attends the opening o.. Kash Cooke, sister of Freddie Mercury, the lead singer of the rock band Queen attends the opening of a photographic exhibition documenting the singer's life in Bombay, October 18. The exhibition which consists of 94 photographs taken by some of the world's leading photographers is being staged in the city to raise AIDS awareness in India. Mercury who was born to Indian parents died of an AIDS related illness in November 1991. **DIGITAL IMAGE** Photo: REUTERS

Taylor also shared that one of his favorite songs from Queen's impressive catalog is "Under Pressure." Originally released as a single on October 1981, the David Bowie collaborated hit made it on the VH1's 100 Greatest Songs of the '80s. 

The English instrumentalist also reckoned that he likes "that one" and it could have been recorded better... it's just a particular song."

Meantime, the band's lead guitarist, Brian May has another song in mind for what he thinks is Queen's least ranked song. The enigmatic scientist, songwriter and musician believe that "Don't Stop Me Now" is his rock ensembles' worst track.

In an old interview in 1991, the astrophysicist said that his choice makes him somewhat conflicted. The 72-year-old guitarist said that he  "thought it was a lot of fun, but yes, I did have an undercurrent feeling" for the song.

He figured that other members of Queen are "worried about Freddie at this point, and I think that feeling lingers." May added that the song had a "hedonistic" feel that helped its enduring appeal. The '79 hit single timely opens up Freddie's true feelings, totally admitting that he's gay at the start of the early '80s.

May openly described the hit song as "a kind of stroke of genius from Freddie." Queen and Adam Lambert are currently on a North American tour in the heels of their successful biopic "Bohemian Rhapsody" last year.