I/O was the working title of a planned studio album by British musician Peter Gabriel. It was initially intended to be the follow-up to his 2002 album, Up, though, in October 2011, Gabriel stated that he had not actually completed the recording of any songs for I/O and that the project was merely a set of "song ideas" which remain unfinished.
Peter Gabriel is the fourth eponymous album released by English rock musician Peter Gabriel; in the United States, the album was originally released under the title Security. The songs on the album cover a wide variety of subject matter. The Rhythm of the Heat" is based on Carl Jung's experience while observing a group of African drummers.
Lyrics to "Let Me In" song by Gabrielle Aplin: He doesn't make your knees weak He's beautiful and bleak He has a porcelain face That cracks when h. .Your face is like an eagle But your mind is like a crow And boy i know you have opinions But you don't let them show You're a shelf of books without the pages A wealth of thoughts locked up in cages And if blood runs through your veins Don't you suppose it's such a waste To be composed in such a way Just let me i.
Peter Gabriel is the third eponymous solo album by English rock musician Peter Gabriel, released on 23 May 1980 by Charisma Records. The album has been acclaimed as Gabriel's artistic breakthrough as a solo artist and for establishing him as one of rock's most ambitious and innovative musicians
Up (2002) is the seventh studio and 13th album overall released by the English rock musician Peter Gabriel. It is his last full-length studio album of new original material to date, as the subsequent albums Scratch My Back and New Blood feature covers of other artists' songs and orchestral renderings of Gabriel's older material, respectively. Gabriel began work on the album in the spring of 1995. Its name was Up from the start, though at one point the name I/O was considered
Six years after the last studioalbum, The Road, Mike + The Mechanics will release a new album in April. We have compiled all information about the album. Visually, Let Me Fly is completely different from The Road. There is no writing on the cover. The album comes in a fine digipak with a booklet filled with additional information, accompanying text and the lyrics. We find out that Mike himself is responsible for the visual concept. We learn that the songwriters influenced the process, and the band consists of six musicians – years ago the Mechanics were billed as a trio.
I'll have a Blue Christmas without you It'll be so blue just thinking about you Decorations of red on a green Christmas tree Won't be the same dear, if you're not here with me. And when those blue snowflakes start fallin' That's when those blue memories start callin' You'll be doin' all right, with your Christmas of white But I'll have a blue, blue Christmas. Oh-oh, oh-oh, oh-oh Blue Christmas.
Peter Gabriel tells why he left Genesis in "Solsbury Hill," the key track on his 1977 solo debut. Majestically opening with an acoustic guitar, the song finds Gabriel's talents gelling, as the words and music feed off each other, turning into true poetry. It stands out dramatically on this record, not because the music doesn't work, but because it brilliantly illustrates why Gabriel had to fly on his own. Though this is undeniably the work of the same man behind The Lamb Lies Down on Broadway, he's turned his artiness inward, making his music coiled, dense, vibrant
|Let Me In (Radio)||3:43|
|Let Me In (Club)||6:59|
|Let Me In (Factory)||7:50|
|Let Me In (Metro)||3:43|
|662980 2||Gabriel*||Let Me In (CD, Maxi)||Dance Pool||662980 2||Germany||1996|
|662980 6||Gabriel*||Let Me In (12")||Dance Pool||662980 6||Germany||1996|
|DAN 662980 6||Gabriel*||Let Me In (12")||Dance Pool||DAN 662980 6||Netherlands||1996|