Album Reviews Song Reviews. Song Lyrics. Elvis Presley Lyrics. Review: RIFF-it. RIFF-it good. Add Comment. Baby, Baby, Bye Bye 2. Be Bop a Lula 3. Bonnie B 4. Cold Cold Heart 5. Crazy Heart 6. Down the Line 7. End of the Road 8. Great Balls of Fire 9. High School Confidential I Can't Help It I'm Feelin' Sorry It Wont Happen With Me It'll Be Me Let the Good Times Roll Long Gone Lonesome Blues That old book of mine [electronic resource] . Seckler, Curly, Charlottesville, VA : County Records, p Description Music recording — 1 online resource Summary Moonlight on my cabin Thinking about you No mother in this world Some old day Salty dog blues You took my sunshine We can't be darlings anymore Remember the cross Little pal That old book of mine No mother or dad Give me the roses while I live Don't this road look rough and rocky What's the matter now Why don't you tell me so Sing, sing, sing.
Great high mountain [electronic resource] . Stanley, Ralph. Summary I've always been a rambler Bootleg John - - Who will call you sweetheart Go and leave me if you wish to Great high mountain Sharecropper's son Clinch Mountain backstep I'm lonesome without you Turn back, turn back I'll remember you love in my prayers Wild geese cry again I've got a mule to ride Amazing grace Home in the mountains All for today [electronic resource] .
Lane, Shawn. Perfect strangers [electronic resource] . Summary Sing me a song Roll on, John Scofield mine disaster Homeless Joe The hermit minering Bluegrass in the backwoods Twenty one years Canned by the best Evening shade The greatest midwestern fear If we never meet again Pineville breakdown Fog on the water Wandering boy Progressive bluegrass [electronic resource].
Sprung, Roger. Washington, D. Summary v. Classic bluegrass from Smithsonian Folkways [electronic resource]. Classic bluegrass from Smithsonian Folkways [electronic resource] . High waters [electronic resource] . Evans, Dave.
Home Far Away - Stoney Lonesome - Walking With My Lord (Cassette) look at me now [electronic resource] . Summary It ain't half as bad as it seems Everything's gonna be alright Hey Mama, just look at me now Buffalo chips Next Sunday, darling, is my birthday Here's mud in your eye West Virginia My home's across the Blue Ridge mountains I still miss someone Doggin' the blues The old crossroads Blue trail of sorrow [electronic resource] : 16 top bluegrass gems.
Cambridge, Mass. It was also his expression of it. A complex irony needled through the words. Formal properties of the words themselves other than rhyme were being attended to, responded to, marshaled to purpose. Some game I knew and did not know was afoot among the words. I went to college with three disparate musics in my head. I listened to the cassette of Imperial Bedroom over and over, playing Home Far Away - Stoney Lonesome - Walking With My Lord (Cassette) side from beginning to end as I waited for sleep to fall each night.
The last line exactly captured my own ambiguity, my sense that I was both the subject and the object of a frigid incredulity. The other songs on the album mapped the failures of domesticity. Bluegrass can do high and lonesome, but it cannot do irony or alienation. During that freshman year I was often lonely enough, I guess; but mainly I was struggling with Home Far Away - Stoney Lonesome - Walking With My Lord (Cassette).
I could do without me. Tim and I arrived in Cincinnati as the August sunlight stretched and turned golden. Costello was touring behind Goodbye Cruel World. My luck was good that night. Other than the words of Costello, the words of my freshman year were the words of dead philosophers, particularly Plato and Plotinus and Schopenhauer and a couple of British Idealists—Bosanquet and Bradley.
Costello played on as I read on. I was 17—and the world was my will and my representation. I walked the campus with my head down, lost, genuinely lost, in my thoughts. The fallen leaves of a Wooster autumn scattered as I walked along. I nearly ran into a woman. She scolded me for walking with my head down.
Meaning plagued me more than being. Being was taking care of itself. Meaning I needed to tend. Sometimes the lists were quite mad—sequential but otherwise disunited. It all fit my moods, sense-making and sense-unmaking in turn, witness to the daily rise and fall of my life, Home Far Away - Stoney Lonesome - Walking With My Lord (Cassette). My love of words drew me to Costello and deepened because of him.
He has left his fingerprints on my verbal imagination. He is capable, like Lewis Carroll or James Thurber, of making nonsense so delightful that the paucity or mere parody of sense do not matter. He can write nonsense or semi-sense so moving that it slits you from your guggle to your zatch, from here to here.
I fell in love and then got Home Far Away - Stoney Lonesome - Walking With My Lord (Cassette) by love during my freshman year. My father played bluegrass. He had heard that Eck Gibson and the Mountaineer Ramblers, a local Home Far Away - Stoney Lonesome - Walking With My Lord (Cassette) of some acclaim, planned to head to the studio but without a mandolin player.
My father, never ordinarily one for rash acts, showed up at the studio the day that the group was scheduled to begin recording. Dad talked his way into an audition and got the gig.
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