The moon is a loyal companion.
It never leaves. It’s always there, watching, steadfast, knowing us in our light and dark moments, changing forever just as we do. Every day it’s a different version of itself. Sometimes weak and wan, sometimes strong and full of light. The moon understands what it means to be human.
Uncertain. Alone. Cratered by imperfections. -Tahereh Mafi. #moonstruck#darksideofthemoon#buenasnoches
Female orgasm is the best sound on the planet... after Pink Floyd of course🌈🤟🏼
48 21858:32 AM Feb 6, 2019
"...I like to be here when I can..."
Again and again.
How I wish I could bend those strings like Gilmour...
71 42484 days ago
What’s your favorite Pink Floyd album and why?
78 176912:16 PM Feb 4, 2019
“On the Run” was created by entering an 8-note sequence into a Synthi AKS synthesiser made by the British synthesiser manufacturer EMS and speeding it up, with an added white noise generator creating the hi-hat sound. The band then added backwards guitar parts, created by dragging a microphone stand down the fretboard, reversing the tape, and panning left to right. There are also other Synthi and VCS 3 synthesizer parts, made to sound like a vehicle passing, giving a Doppler effect. The 8 note sequence is played at a tempo of 165 BPM, while both filter frequency and resonance are modulated. Near the end, the only guitar part is heard: a chord over the explosion of the presumed aircraft, which gradually fades, segueing into the chiming clocks introduction of the following track "Time". When The Dark Side of the Moon was performed in 1972 (before the album was released), it went under the title "The Travel Sequence" and was, instead of a complex electronic instrumental, a more simple guitar jam, without the use of synthesizers and other electronic instruments.
46 years ago today, "Time" was released as a single in the US. It is the only song on The Dark Side of the Moon whose musical composition is credited to all four members. Waters, by contrast, is the sole author of the lyrics, which constitute one of his most profound pieces of songwriting, from both a poetic and a philosophical point of view.The clocks and bells that ring out by way of an intro are a metaphor: they are announcing some kind of realization or awakening of the spirit. Waters is describing the inexorable passing of time, but he is also evoking our perception of it at the different stages of life, as well as the urgent need for us to take in hand our own destinies. Time is thus an evocation of Waters own experience, but it also conveys a tragically universal message: each passing day brings us closer to death, and all too often we are surprised to discover that already the song is over. Because we are going to die one day, it is important to relish even the simplest of pleasures, such as warming our bones beside the fire.