"Ten Minutes" is the first single from Kansas City, Missouri band The Get Up Kids' album Something to Write Home About. The single was released as part of the Sub Pop Records Singles Club. 1300 pressings were black, with only 100 pressings of the single on clear vinyl. On July 2, 2005 The Get Up Kids performed for the last time before their hiatus at the Uptown Theater in Kansas City, MO. "Ten Minutes" was the last song they played.
Other articles related to "ten minutes, ten, minute, minutes":
... the time of the murders, but left the game for ten minutes ... Traveling from the hockey rink to the Lane house and back requires more than ten minutes using all standard forms of transportation ... This is how Norris made his way to and from the crime scene in ten minutes ...
... in subjection and capture public property his willingness to be one of a band of ten to drive them out his previous good character and proven loyalty, are corroborating evidences to show that ... The last rain was but for a few minute ... suppose the abolitionists will like it.” - He was there five or ten minutes ...
... Every ten minutes between Longbridge and Four Oaks, all stops, with half-hourly extensions to the termini ... Every 15 minutes, with hourly extensions to Rugeley ... Every ten minutes between Stourbridge Junction and Birmingham Moor Street, various extensions and patterns ...
... Bono noted that "We spent ten minutes writing this song, ten minutes recording it, ten minutes mixing it, ten minutes playing it back, and that's got nothing to do with why it's called '40'." Year Covered by Album ...
Famous quotes containing the words minutes and/or ten:
“The election makes me think of a story of a man who was dying. He had only two minutes to live, so he sent for a clergyman and asked him, Where is the best place to go to? He was undecided about it. So the minister told him that each place had its advantagesheaven for climate, and hell for society.”
—Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (18351910)
“Ten or twelve, only ten or twelve
Strokes of havoc únselve
The sweet especial scene,
Rural scene, a rural scene,
Sweet especial rural scene.”
—Gerard Manley Hopkins (18441889)