|2||I Tell You Why||5:37|
|none||Butterfly||Memory / I Tell You Why (2xFile, MP3, 320)||Great Dance Records||none||Italy||2008|
The Butterfly Effect. I've got a head full of noise Whispers are evidently Resounding within a void Lost in the distance. I've got a head full of choice Each door the same direction When nothing more than a voice Echoes the same reflection. I gotta get out I gotta get out of this.
I Can't Tell You Why" is a song by the American rock band Eagles, which appeared on their 1979 album The Long Run. The song was written by band members Timothy B. Schmit, Glenn Frey, and Don Henley. Recorded in March 1978, it was the first song finished for the album and the first Eagles song to feature Schmit on lead vocals. The studio version became a Billboard Top 10 hit in April 1980, reaching number 8 on the Billboard Hot 100 and number 3 on the Adult Contemporary chart
David from Hazlet, NjA very melancholy song and you can tell the band was in decline from the huge run it had from 1971-1976. Just watch the video of the band members in the studio playing the song, you can see and feel the tension--this is a studio where you can see distrust, bitterness, resentment between the band members. A good job by Timothy B. Schmidt on the vocals and it seems looking back, he was the only "normal" member of the band not involved in all the drama that engulfed the other members. Danny from Your Town, IaAccording to Don Felder in his book "Heaven & Hell" the first usable song on the Long Run album was "I Can't Tell You Why", which Tim brought to the studio and Felder told him it was a killer song. He stated Glen and Don were not talking at the time, so he told Tim to keep going over it while he could play some real sensual lead on it.
why Somebody tell me why Tell me why Please tell me why I can't tell you baby. músicas top novidades top artistas letra. 06 True To Me (Album Version). 07 Love Me Like You Do. 08 Sometimes Dancin' (Album Version). 09 Game Of Love (Album Version). 10 Party Wit Me (Album Version).
I Tell a Fly delights in making its listener feel as disorientated and confused as the characters that inhabit its songs: occupants of the Calais jungle, bullied children, residents of Aleppo, migrants struggling off the coast of Sicily. Lovely tunes are briefly dangled in front of you then snatched away. Wildly contrasting pieces of music crash into each other without warning. Lyrics come packed with knotty, repetitious word-games. Songs are disrupted by horrible sounds: vocals rendered incomprehensible with electronic effects, or Clementine’s shrieking falsetto.
Memory is a way of holding onto the things you love, the things you are, the things you never want to lose. The sweet memories are the heaven of our mind which enchant us and remain for longer period. People with good memories seldom remember anything worth remembering. Rewind the happiness. Memories are special moments that tell our story. I Want to spend forever making memories of us. One of the keys to happiness is a bad memory. The only reason why people hold on to memories is because memories are the only thing that don’t change when everything else does. I Don’t have any beauty shop memories. I Remember the barber shop.
Roll over Beethoven, tell Thomas Jefferson and his overseer Bull Connor the news: Kendrick Lamar and his jazzy guerrilla hands just mob-deeped the new Jim Crow, then stomped a mud hole out that ass. Learn More: Kendrick Lamar's To Pimp a Butterfly: A Track-By-Track Guide. But that simple quest has led the duo to a wonderfully trim set that's as forward-sounding as any dance release in recent memory. In dubstep's peak days, Skrillex blasted through songs like these with overpowering explosions of computer-generated noise. Learn More: Chris Stapleton on Why Stunning New Album 'Traveller' Isn't for Kids.