"You Know My Name (Look Up the Number)" and "I Want You (She's So Heavy)". Both are late Beatles songs written by John, and both have almost no words other than the titles. I want you is almost 8 minutes and only 14 words, so it's more or less the epitome of this trope.
George Harrison's "Got My Mind Set On You" drops the title 14 times, and repeats the half-title "Set on you" 14 more times for good measure. "Weird Al" Yankovic's parody, "This Song's Just Six Words Long," mocks the repetition.
Similar to The Beatles examples, the lyrics to an Indonesian song, I just want to say I love you, is just that repeated over and over, with differing tones.
DragonForce loves to Title Drop its song titles in other songs: just one example of many is the line "Through the fire, through the flames" in the song "The Flame Of Youth."
Their song "Operation Ground and Pound" opens with the lines "Smashing through the boundaries/Storming through the burning fields" as a reference to "Storming the Burning Fields," which comes later on the album.
Rhapsody of Fire always have a song on any given album with the same name as the album itself, the semi-exception being Symphony of Enchanted Lands II: The Dark Secret ("semi" because there is still a track called "The Dark Secret"). this isn't exactly unique. What's a bit more unique is towards the end of 19 minute epic Gargoyles, Angels of Darkness, in which they drop the titles of all their previous albums (Legendary Tales, Symphony of Enchanted Lands, Dawn of Victory, Rain of a Thousand Flames)...
And this is then the epic end Of the legendary tale Of the one who found the light and the dragonflame in inside Of the tragic rain of a thousand flames Of the towns' defenders who faced pain Of symphonies of enchanted lands Of whispers of love and hate The dawn of victory can breathe in the wind...
Manowar's song "Kings Of Metal" features the band's name twice each chorus, as well as throughout the verses. Eric Adams also lets out a number of lengthy screams bringing the total over a dozen. It is, in fact, the first and second word of the song:
Manowar, Manowar, livin' on the road When we hit town, speakers explode We don't attract wimps 'cause we're too loud Just real metal people, that's Manowar's crowd!
The first line of the lyrics of "Chelsea Girl" by Ride is "Take me for a ride away from places I have known". (Incidentally, this is the first song on their first record, which happens to be a self-titled EP, making this also an Album Title Drop.)
The Hold Steady drop their band name several times, including "Positive Jam" ("All the sniffling indie kids: hold steady"), "Slapped Actress" ("Our hands will hold steady"), "Most People Are DJs" ("Hold steady, Ybor City") and "Knuckles" ("It's hard to hold steady when half your friends are dead already")
British rock band Muse uses this in their most recent album The Resistance, with the line "You are my muse," in the song "I Belong to You."
Both Title and Band Name Drop: Iron Maiden's "Iron Maiden", from the album Iron Maiden ("Iron Maiden can't be fought, Iron Maiden can't be sought").
Brave Saint Saturn: In the song "Atropos" from The Light of Things Hoped For: "You are brave in this darkness, Saint Saturn".
AFI, short for A Fire Inside, have a couple: "We are the ones who have a fire inside" from "Keeping Out of Direct Sunlight (an Introduction)" and "Will the flood behind me put out the fire inside me?" from "The Missing Frame."
The Dream Theater album Metropolis Pt.2: Scenes From a Memory gets its title drop in the song Home: "The city- it calls to me/ Decadent scenes from my memory." In addition, the theme of the sleeper and the miracle is a title drop of Metropolis Prt.1: The Miracle and The Sleeper, which in turn contains title drops of various songs in Prt.2 (the dance of eternity, and metropolis to name a few)
Part 3 of "Octavarium" drops various titles of Mike Portnoy's favorite songs
Sailing on the seven seize the day tripper diem's ready Jack the ripper owens wilson phillips and my supper's ready Lucy in the sky with diamond dave's not here I come to save the Day for nightmare cinema show me the way to get back home again
Shiny Toy Guns' "When They Came For Us" doesn't have a song title drop, but does have a band name drop: "And I miss everyone. But most of all the little ones. And their shiny toy guns."
The Stone Roses song 'Where Angels Play' is an odd case, as the demo contains the title but the version considered 'finished' (itself little more than a demo) featured on the 'I Wanna Be Adored' single and the 'Turns Into Stone' compilation album, does not.
Another band name drop is the song "Talk Talk" by...Talk Talk! Which was written by Mark Hollis to be recorded by a proto-Talk Talk group, supposedly.
In Come to Daddy (Mummy Mix) by Aphex Twin, at about 1:30 you can hear a voice say "Aphex Twin" on the stereo right channel. Listen.
The Finnish power metal band Nightwish loves doing this. A few examples are: Nightwish (from Angels Fall First. It's a demo, and consequently, also the band's namesake.), Nemo, Stargazers, Amaranth, Bless the Child, and Planet Hell.
And that's why they call me Bad Company I can't deny Bad Bad Company till the day I die
Five Finger Death Punch title drops all three of their albums in one song off of Music/American Capitalist in the song American Capitalist.
Yeah war is the answer, like I told you before ...Round three, no mercy it's the way of the fist * Bad Religion do their own wry twist on the band-name drop in the song No Direction:
I don't believe in self important folks who preach / no Bad Religion song can make your life complete
The Spin Doctors drop their band name twice in "What Time Is It?" The first verse ends with the line "Use a little English to doctor the spin"; the second verse ends with the line "Spin doctor, it's oh so sad".
"Up the Junction" by the British band Squeeze has no chorus, and the title doesn't appear at all - until the very end:
I'd beg for her forgiveness But begging's not my business And so it's my assumption I'm really up the junction
Some other songs whose Title Drop comes right at the end: "Virginia Plain" by Roxy Music, "The Prince" by Madness (the album version, which also features on most of their best-ofs, doesn't include the title at all), "The Rose", usually associated with Bette Midler, and "One More Try" by George Michael.
Simon & Garfunkel's "The Boxer" is sort of the same, although it does have a chorus (albeit one that consists solely of "lie la lie" repeated endlessly). The title is not acknowledged until the final verse.
In a glorious version of this trope, Swedish power metal band Sabaton's first album Primo Victoria ends with the song "Metal Machine", the lyrics of which are built around the titles of songs by other metal bands (as well as its own):
Riding on this crazy train I'm going paranoid Watch me lose my mind And break the law I'm a metal machine It's close to midnight and He's barking at the moon I'm a metal machine the rainbow in the dark is shining
Another of their songs, "Metal Crüe", name drops a bunch of metal bands.
The Lover Speaks dropped their name in their only hit "No More I Love You’s" ("The lover speaks about the monsters"). If that song title sounds familiar, it’s because Annie Lennox’s cover version is better known.
While Prince had the Love Symbol as his name, one of his songs was actually titled "Love Sign".
Jon Oliva's Pain has a song (People Say — Gimme Some Hell) that title drops a bunch of songs and albums of Savatage, Jon Oliva's other band.
Neil Young's T-Bone is 9:12 long and the lyrics contain only the words, "Got mashed potatoes" repeated and then "Ain't got no T-Bone"
Perhaps the ultimate recursive Title Drop in history: The band Train has a self-titled album called Train, which features a song called "Train" that uses the word "train" frequently. That makes each instance of the word in the song an elusive triple Title Drop.
In a rather unusual case, the title of the Nirvana album Nevermind is dropped on the first track, 'Smells Like Teen Spirit':
And I forgot why I taste Oh yeah, I guess it makes me smile I found it hard, it's hard to find Oh, well, whatever, never mind
For a long time, New Order were known for Non Appearing Titles but would sometimes drop a song title into a different song. "In A Lonely Place" (itself a Shout-Out to the classic film noir) is dropped in "Face Up". Brotherhood gets an Album Title Drop two albums later in "Chemical" on Republic.