"All the way from Aussieland comes a new age album of beauty and simple depth. 'Simple depth?' Yes, consider Caribbean water that isn't reflective but completely clear to the bottom. This is how I feel when listening to the soft and supple orchestrations of such a disc.
If this was all done on a synth, it's a damn fine keyboard. I honestly can't tell. The backing strings are that fuzzy shape that could very well be real without compromising a classical strain. New age nuts may balk at the elementary piano melody of, say, 'Maria (Sorrow, Joy, Love)', or they might think it fits right in with the less ornate compositions that are trying to expose true relaxation to the soul.
Whatever the vote from die hard fans of the category, these 'Eyes' are stress-reducing candies that should be popped on in the background and treated like vitamins. You can't tell what the hell vitamins do for you. They don't seem to do anything. But after a while, you feel better. You know they've done the job. Barnard has made his own B complex here, with sharp skill.
Four long tracks to enjoy (on this stream), beginning with 'Lift My Eyes From the Earth' which could easily be snatched from any current Hollywood movie. It is 10 minutes with a solitary sunset, no one else in the world able to behold its magic. That is what shivers from the almost Christian potency of such unadorned magic.
I love it. But then I went in with hope, loving what new age and healing instrumentals set out to achieve. Though one might say they are more interested in the mood than the tune, what IS music for, except to provoke a satisfying stimulus in us all? Country, death metal ñ we all have our releases. This tranquil Barnard album is one of natural and global unities, scored for an armchair".
This application streams the mp3 tracks from the server at a variable bitrate to reach a compromise between quality and data useage.
The ensuing media controversy caused West to exile himself in Oahu, Hawaii and record his fifth studio album mostly in a reclusive nature, shying away from collaborating with artists he wasn't personally close to.3] While composing the album, West assembled a large staff of established producers including Pete Rock, the RZA and Q-Tip, with West handling portions of the production himself.
Contemporary visual artist George Condo designed the two cover artworks for "Power", along with the cover of the album My Beautiful Dark Twisted Fantasy.
Despite having several well-known producers on his recording team, the majority of the production featured on "Power" was done by the lesser-known Symbolyc One. The song was primarily produced by him and was initially intended to be given to rapper Rhymefest, until West listened to the song and expressed interest in using the beat himself.
According to Symbolyc One, West was an admirer of the composition, and asked him to fly down to Hawaii, where he discovered that West had already recorded some of his version of the song. A month later, the producer was asked to return to Hawaii and discovered that the beat had been further modified by West, who added "polish" to the track. Symbolyc One expressed surprise that West was so interested in using the beat, since the song features drums reminiscent of a song from West's Late Registration entitled "Crack Music".
In an outtake from the 2012 documentary Something from Nothing: The Art of Rap directed by rapper Ice-T, West mused that he had never actually written down his lyrics before, and that "Power" represented a turning point in his songwriting process:
“I didn't write my raps down for my first four albums — like at all, I did it from the head straight to the booth. But on this last album, My Beautiful Dark Twisted Fantasy, I wrote it. I really put myself in the zone that my life was dependent on the success of this album. With that being the case, I said, ‘You know what?
No matter what anybody says about me, they won’t — I can write something that can make someone that hates me the most have to really respect or love the song.’ So even a song like ‘Power,’ I spent 5,000 hours writing it, and it’s really the psychology behind the lyrics; it’s not just blatantly, ‘I’ve got all the power’ — ‘No one man should have all that power.’ It’s worded it in a really sensitive way that opens it up for everyone. Even if I use first person and say ‘I, I, I,’ it’s always for everyone."
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It is only for team member of SeoDangGol 17th who are using Android phone, and you should know that there is no i-phone Version cause Kimyoon don't like i-phone even though he respect Steve.
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