The Show Song-4Down
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The song was used as the theme for HBO's The Wire. A different recording was used each season. Versions, in series order, were recorded by The Blind Boys of Alabama, Tom Waits, The Neville Brothers, DoMaJe, and Steve Earle. Season four's version, performed by the Baltimore teenagers Ivan Ashford, Markel Steele, Cameron Brown, Tariq Al-Sabir and Avery Bargasse, was arranged and recorded specifically for the show. An extended version of the Blind Boys of Alabama recording was played over a montage in the series finale.
Young wrote the song after seeing photos of the massacre in Life Magazine. Those images showed the American National Guard on the campus of Kent State University attempting to halt a protest by students against the bombing in Cambodia. During that protest, the National Guard killed four students, Americans.
Aboard the ship, Roger quickly found out how ruthless Bonnet (Edward Speleers) could be when a young girl was showing signs of smallpox and he tossed her out a window into the sea. Her mother jumped in after her, which showed Roger that he had to protect another young mother (Elysia Welch) and her baby who had a rash because he was teething.
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Piano-Vocal Score: Professionally arranged Piano-Vocal Sheet music of the entire show in an easy to read format with script cues. Perfectly matches the Accompaniment Recordings. (PDF Download)
This will continue to play even after the second part, where Sayu will show her first transformation. In the Soundtrack represented from the beginning of minute 0:00 to minute 0:42, which will repeat until the player passes to the next phase. When a synth part plays, eels will rise out of the wireframe parts of the floor.
Right after the cinematic where Sofa, the video editor, is shown joining his team, the music of the next phase will already start playing, but the minute 1:36 - 1:46 will only sound in this beginning, where Mayday and Zuke will go down to the next level.
As Sayu's latest and shocking transformation is shown, the music 3:44 - 3:54 will be played just before being replaced by the 3:54 - 4:37 minute in the fight, which will be jumbled with lines from the earlier phases.
Janis Joplin recorded her final album up to the day she died: The a cappella \"Mercedes Benz\" was laid down just three days before her Oct. 4, 1970, death at age 27. Month-long sessions yielded some of her strongest work, which ended up on the Pearl LP the following January. It quickly shot to No. 1. The typically bluesy rocker \"Half Moon\" showcases her soaring voice.
Even though Creedence Clearwater Revival had a productive 1969, releasing three classic albums that year, frontman John Fogerty probably had no idea just how great it would be when the band released \"Bad Moon Rising\" that April (it later showed up on August's Green River LP). In fact, he was pretty sure an apocalypse was looming: \"Don't go 'round tonight,\" he sings. \"It's bound to take your life.\"
Thin Lizzy released the celebratory \"Dancing in the Moonlight,\" parenthetically subtitled \"It's Caught Me in Its Spotlight,\" as a single in 1977, a couple months before it showed up on their eighth album, Bad Reputation. We personally prefer the concert version found on 1978's excellent Live and Dangerous. Years later the Smashing Pumpkins covered the song as a B-side.
By the time they made their ninth album in 1992, Los Lobos had evolved from spirited roots rockers to art-pop adventurers. Kiko is the pinnacle of this experimental period, layered with instrumental textures and haunted soundscapes courtesy of co-producer Mitchell Froom. The sorta title track, \"Kiko and the Lavender Moon,\" is a highlight of the LP. The band later showed up on Sesame Street to perform the song with Elmo.
\"Moon Rocks\" tends to get lost among the other songs on Talking Heads' 1983 album, Speaking in Tongues. \"Burning Down the House\" is on there, and gave the band its only Top 10 hit. And other tracks became showpieces on the tour that resulted in the Stop Making Sense movie and soundtrack. But \"Moon Rocks\" features the same sinewy blend of slinky New Wave and elastic funk as other songs on the classic LP.
More than 10 years after the Band said goodbye with The Last Waltz, the group's main songwriter finally released his first solo album. Robbie Robertson brought in others for help (Peter Gabriel, members of U2 and some of his old bandmates all show up), but unlike his Band years, where he rarely sang, he stepped up to the mic throughout Robbie Robertson. This brooding song includes backing vocals by old pal Rick Danko.
Tickets VIP Packages Following our wildly successful string of Electric Happy Hour (Live) dates in Scotland, we are bringing the beer-drenched, head-banging, free-wheelin', no-set-list, anything-goes-energy of our weekly online show, but this time to America and now it's LIVE! Just...
Matt Katz: Let's for a moment go into their cars driving home from work and listen to Rush Limbaugh, the conservative talk radio king. I want to play a clip from the first year of the Obama presidency. Rush Limbaugh is doing a show and he turns on a parody song to the tune of Puff, the Magic Dragon.
Matt Katz: That's not what the millions of conservative talk radio show listeners heard, nor therefore what a large swath of America heard. What they heard was Limbaugh blasting the mainstream media. The reason is that this parody song was created after the LA times published a column that argued that whites liked Obama because he was non-threatening. What Rush would talk about for the weeks that this controversy raged was how the mainstream media was making this huge deal out of this little song that he had commissioned.
Matt Katz: I can't speak for him directly on that, but I will tell you that these talk show hosts are provocateurs, obviously. They really despise mainstream media's role as the guardians of political correctness, and they think that jokes are turned into controversies in order to provide political cover for Democrats. Limbaugh calls us, by the way, drive-bys, as in drive0by shooters, because we don't listen to conservatives within context, we just hear a parody song like Barack the Magic Negro, or some offhanded comment about a gas chamber, which for the record Donald Trump Jr. said, was referring to the use of a guest chambers in America for capital punishment purposes, not to exterminate millions of people.
Certainly, through the years, the media has gotten it wrong. Certainly, you can make an argument that there are too many left-leaning people in the media. I've seen surveys that show that most reporters are liberal and you can assert that, but the blanket defamation of all mainstream media, whatever that might be, as being bogus creates a space where this stuff can grow. A lot of the conspiracy, a lot of it deals with race. This goes further. Limbaugh said a couple of years ago that he wouldn't be surprised if Obama instigated race riots. 1e1e36bf2d