Some articles on songs, song:
... Young Pioneer songs were usually sung at various Young Pioneer meetings, in Young Pioneer camps, and at schools ... One of the earliest and the most popular song was the Young Pioneer March ... There were a great many other songs, here are some very popular ones Accepting you into Young Pioneers (music by Aleksandra Pakhmutova, lyrics by N.Dobronravov) Song about the first Young Pioneer detachment (A ...
... Songs in French Alexandrie by Georges Moustaki ... Songs in Greek Alexandria by Yannis Kotsiras ... Songs in Arabic Shat Eskendereya by Fairouz ...
... Music was an integral part of Kids Incorporated, and several songs were included in every episode ... given an opportunity to perform featured or solo songs throughout the course of the season ... consisted of one original number and generally four previously recorded songs by recognized artists ...
... him that the average American was not listening to topical songs or responding to Yippie tactics ... album, Greatest Hits, which consisted of new songs largely in rock and country styles ... by a rock band, singing his own material along with medleys of songs by Buddy Holly, Elvis, and Merle Haggard ...
... since fIREHOSE's disbanding in 1994, reunite to play a set list of all Minutemen songs as a duet ... Boon's parts instead the songs are arranged for bass and drums ... the advertisements state that they will be "playing Minutemen songs as a duet." They were chosen by Jeff Mangum of Neutral Milk Hotel to perform one of these shows at the All ...
Famous quotes containing the word songs:
“Dylan is to me the perfect symbol of the anti-artist in our society. He is against everythingthe last resort of someone who doesnt really want to change the world.... Dylans songs accept the world as it is.”
—Ewan MacColl (19151989)
“And songs climb out of the flames of the near campfires,
Pale, pastel things exquisite in their frailness
With a note or two to indicate it isnt lost,
On them at least. The songs decorate our notion of the world
And mark its limits, like a frieze of soap-bubbles.”
—John Ashbery (b. 1927)
“When we were at school we were taught to sing the songs of the Europeans. How many of us were taught the songs of the Wanyamwezi or of the Wahehe? Many of us have learnt to dance the rumba, or the cha cha, to rock and roll and to twist and even to dance the waltz and foxtrot. But how many of us can dance, or have even heard of the gombe sugu, the mangala, nyangumumi, kiduo, or lele mama?”
—Julius K. Nyerere (b. 1922)