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Pagan Poetry - Björk - Vespertine (CD, Album)

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8 thoughts on “ Pagan Poetry - Björk - Vespertine (CD, Album)

  1. Kihn Reply
    Described by Björk as "about being on your own in your house with your laptop and whispering for a year and just writing a very peaceful song that tiptoes," Vespertine's vocals seldom rise above a whisper, the rhythms mimic heartbeats and breathing, and a pristine, music-box delicacy unites the album into a deceptively fragile, hypnotic whole.
  2. Shakree Reply
    Aug 27,  · Vespertine is the fifth studio album by Björk, released on August 27,
  3. Masho Reply
    13 tracks are mentioned because "Pagan Poetry" is erroneously divided in track 5 and 6. Track durations taken directly from PC. Other Versions (5 of ) View All. Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year; TPLPCD: Björk: Vespertine ‎ (CD, Album) One Little Indian: TPLPCD: UK: Sell This Version: UICY Björk.
  4. Taurr Reply
    Björk’s Vespertine, released in August , may be the first (and last) album written for the Napster age. With her fifth studio release, and coming off the expansive, futuristic Homogenic, Björk.
  5. Guzuru Reply
    Vespertine is the fourth studio album by Icelandic recording artist Björk. It was released on 27 August in the United Kingdom by One Little Independent Records and in the United States by Elektra Entertainment.
  6. Faeran Reply
    Jun 23,  · From "Vespertine Live", CD 4 of "Live Box". Written by Björk. ® One Little Indian Records Ltd.
  7. Dailkree Reply
    Aug 27,  · Editors’ Notes Sixteen years before Björk sang of “two music nerds obsessing sending each other mp3s,” the Icelandic producer created the first love album for the Napster age. She spent three years embroidering the “microbeats” behind Vespertine—flickering, sinewy sound beds comprising samples of domestic life—intending for it to sound good even at pirated bit rates.
  8. Zuramar Reply
    The operatic treatment of rock music is a genre not much explored these days, but it seems rife with possibilities. The London Symphony Orchestra's version of the Who's Tommy sold vigorously in the s, and surely this version of Icelandic artist Björk's Vespertine (), not quite the "pop album" it's claimed to be in the graphics here, is more coherent in its plot than any number of 18th.

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