Story - Music


  • The Story (UK band), an English psych-folk band 2002–present
  • Stories (band), an early 1970s American rock group
  • The Story (band), an early 1990s folk-rock duo
  • Story (Amorphis album), compilation, 2000
  • The Story (Brandi Carlile album), 2007
  • Story (Eric Clapton album), compilation, 1991
  • A Story, 1997 album by Yoko Ono, recorded in 1974
  • Stories (Mayumi Iizuka album), 2008
  • Stories (Addison Road album), 2010
  • Stories (Gloria Gaynor album), 1980
  • Stories (A Narada Artist Collection), 1998 compilation
  • Stories (Randy Stonehill album), compilation
  • The Story, 2006 album by Bizzy Bone
  • Story, 1970 album by Honeybus
  • Stories, a 2002 album by John Mayall & the Bluesbreakers
  • "The Story" (song), 2007, by Brandi Carlile from her album The Story
  • "Story" (Leddra Chapman song), 2009 single
  • "Stories" (Boney M. song), 1990 single
  • "Stories" (Therapy? song), 1995 single
  • "Stories", a song from Beauty and the Beast: The Enchanted Christmas
  • "The Story", song by 30 Seconds to Mars from their album A Beautiful Lie
  • "Story", B-side of the "Makes Me Wonder" single by Maroon 5
  • "Stories", song by Trapt from their 2002 album Trapt

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Famous quotes containing the word music:

    But listen, up the road, something gulps, the church spire
    Opens its eight bells out, skulls’ mouths which will not tire
    To tell how there is no music or movement which secures
    Escape from the weekday time. Which deadens and endures.
    Louis MacNeice (1907–1963)

    As if, as if, as if the disparate halves
    Of things were waiting in a betrothal known
    To none, awaiting espousal to the sound
    Of right joining, a music of ideas, the burning
    And breeding and bearing birth of harmony,
    The final relation, the marriage of the rest.
    Wallace Stevens (1879–1955)

    While the music is performed, the cameras linger savagely over the faces of the audience. What a bottomless chasm of vacuity they reveal! Those who flock round the Beatles, who scream themselves into hysteria, whose vacant faces flicker over the TV screen, are the least fortunate of their generation, the dull, the idle, the failures . . .
    Paul Johnson (b. 1928)