To begin with, it is a particularly obnoxious popular myth that heavy metal groups or any popular performer, for that matter hide Satanic, suicide-inducing or otherwise demoralising messages in their songs. This is done by a technique known as 'backwards masking', which means the message can only be revealed by playing the music backwards although the subliminal effect is supposedly in full effect when our innocent children listen to these songs the right way round.
Needless to say, this is all an incredible load of nonsense: most supposedly Satanic messages exist only in people's fevered imaginations, and even if there were such messages there is not a single shred of evidence as to their effectiveness. To finally arrive at the main idea behind this annotation: Cliff Richard is a perpetually youthful-looking, squeaky-clean British pop singer, who's been around since the sixties and is still hugely popular today, even though or perhaps even more so because he found religion in the seventies.
Consequently, any backwards messages in his music, will most definitely not be Satanic, but rather the opposite.
WWD Reference Page The Reader's Dubliners W. Gray's Annotations WWD . He was their favourite nephew, the son of their dead elder sister, Ellen, who had . For original song lyrics by the Grateful Dead,find literary, historical, biographical references; also literary apparatus such as concordance, motif.
Although obviously meant as an equivalent to shows like America's Funniest Home Videos , this is not the name of any existing show the British version is called You've Been Framed. The word 'whoopsy' was popularised by the 70s UK sitcom Some Mother's Do 'Ave 'Em as a euphemism for excrement, as in "The cat's done a whoopsy on the carpet". The "we built this city" fragment is from the hit song 'We Built This City' by the group Starship, formerly Jefferson Starship, formerly the legendary Jefferson Airplane. The "scaramouche" line is, of course, from Queen's 'Bohemian Rhapsody' see also the annotation for p.
Shakespear's Sister was a female vocal duo one of whom was a former Bananarama member as well as the wife of Dave Stewart from 'Eurythmics' fame -- but I digress , who were hugely popular in the UK in the early 90s and a bit less popular in the rest of the world, I'm afraid with hits like 'Stay' and 'Hello Turn Your Radio On '. Shakespear's Sister have split up recently. British comediennes French and Saunders did a parody of Shakespear's Sister, called Dickens' Daughter, which has to be seen to be believed. As opposed to the People's Flag, which is Deepest Red, according to 'The Red Flag', which is indeed a "song of the downtrodden masses" see p.
I'm dead, Jim.
Refers to the Star Trek -associated catch phrase: "It's worse than that, he's dead Jim. This information courtesy of the newsgroup rec. The "It's worse than that" part of the quote did not originate with Star Trek itself, but with the song 'Star Trekkin', by The Firm, which was a huge novelty hit set to a simple 'London Bridge is falling down' tune, and featuring lyrics along the lines of:.
It's life Jim but not as we know it not as we know it, not as we know it It's life Jim but not as we know it Not as we know it Captain.
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This item isn't sold in stores. Help us improve this page. About this item. Specifications Number of Pages: Description Celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the most popular and enduring band ever: "Even the most hardcore Deadheads will be impressed by this obsessively complete look at the Grateful Dead's lyrics" Publishers Weekly. The Complete Annotated Grateful Dead Lyrics is an authoritative text, providing standard versions of all the original songs you thought you knew forwards and backwards.
These are some of the best-loved songs in the modern American songbook.
And her only thirty-one. Goonight Lou. Goonight May. Good night, ladies, good night, sweet ladies, good night, good night. The wind Crosses the brown land, unheard.
And if they are reading less, why does it matter? It is surmisable though not contained by it. Just nothing left to do but smile smile smile. Notes 1. Langlois, Michael. The Grateful Dead was, is, the master metaphor for our group situation.
The nymphs are departed. The river bears no empty bottles, sandwich papers, Silk handkerchiefs, cardboard boxes, cigarette ends Or other testimony of summer nights.
https://rikonn.biz/wp-content/2020-09-18/iphone-6s-plus-spagnolo-bloccato.php A rat crept softly through the vegetation Dragging its slimy belly on the bank While I was fishing in the dull canal On a winter evening round behind the gashouse. Porter in the spring.
O the moon shone bright on Mrs. I Tiresias, old man with wrinkled dugs Perceived the scene, and foretold the rest— I too awaited the expected guest.
Highbury bore me. Richmond and Kew Undid me. By Richmond I raised my knees Supine on the floor of a narrow canoe. After the event He wept. What should I resent? The broken finger-nails of dirty hands. My people humble people who expect Nothing.
Phlebas the Phoenician, a fortnight dead, Forgot the cry of gulls, and the deep seas swell And the profit and loss. As he rose and fell He passed the stages of his age and youth Entering the whirlpool. The Waste Land I. It has no windows, and the door swings, Dry bones can harm no one.