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Release “promovare-site.infoe: The Nathan Adler Diaries: A Hyper Cycle” by David Bowie - MusicBrainz

The Smithereens - Strangers When We Meet The Smithereens - Green Thoughts (CD, Album) at Discogs Internet RadioNew MusicGlovesWorst Album CoversBad AlbumCureCover ArtSunshine This has the potential to grow on you. Written by Burt Bacharach and Hal David which was first a hit for Jerry Butler in. Written-By – David Bowie. 8, I Have Not Been To Oxford Town 12, Segue - Ramona A. Stone / I Am With Name. Backing 19, Strangers When We Meet. David Bowie's album Outside will be issued in full, across two white vinyl records this November. a re-recorded Strangers When We Meet (originally on the Buddha of Suburbia album) and Hallo Spaceboy currently € on discogs ,pure disgrace . Oh, but please no “Endless River” treatments.

One is meant to assume that Bowie's character, Nathan Adler, works for the British government due to several references to the cities of London and Oxfordbut in the liner notes these are revealed to be, at least in some cases, London, Ontario and Oxford, New Jerseyindicating that the entire story may take place in North America—or, indeed, that the distinction between the two places has become blurred and indistinguishable. Bowie would claim that the album has "strong smatterings of Diamond Dogs The idea of this post-apocalyptic situation is there, somehow.

You can kind of feel it. It's a diary within the diary. The narrative and the stories are not the content—the content is the spaces in between the linear bits. The queasy, strange, textures Oh, I've got the fondest hopes for the fin de siecle. I see it as a symbolic sacrificial rite. I see it as a deviance, a pagan wish to appease gods, so we can move on.

fight this sickness find a Cure: David Bowie - stage 1. hurling disdain ( )

There's a real spiritual starvation out there being filled by these mutations of what are barely remembered rites and rituals. To take the place of the void left by a non-authoritative church. We have this panic button telling us it's gonna be a colossal madness at the end of this century. Because of the way we've demolished the idea of God with that triumvirate at the beginning of the century, NietzscheEinsteinand Freud.

They really demolished everything we believed. But there is also this positivism that you find now which really wasn't there at the end of the last century. Then, the general catch phrase among the artistic and literary community was that it was the end of the world. They really felt that in there was nothing else, that only complete disaster could follow.

It isn't like that now. We may be a little wary or jittery about what's around the corner, but there's no feeling of everything's going to end in the year Instead, there's almost a celebratory feeling of 'right, at least we can get cracking and really pull it all together. The self-portrait's name is "The Dhead — Outside" and is a lithograph measuring The original portrait remains in Bowie's private collection.

The over-ambitious intention is to carry this through to the year Outside sessions that he voiced his intention to continue the narrative through a 3-album set. Maybe we'll never find Baby Grace.

David Bowie - Strangers When We Meet

Maybe Adler will become the next victim. And that's what's kind of interesting. Maybe we'll just get bored with murder as art and move into another area of our society. It's all up for grabs. So I'm quite interested in the future of this thing. The queasy, strange, textures Oh, I've got the fondest hopes for the fin de siecle. I see it as a symbolic sacrificial rite. I see it as a deviance, a pagan wish to appease gods, so we can move on. There's a real spiritual starvation out there being filled by these mutations of what are barely remembered rites and rituals.

To take the place of the void left by a non-authoritative church. We have this panic button telling us it's gonna be a colossal madness at the end of this century. Because of the way we've demolished the idea of God with that triumvirate at the beginning of the century, NietzscheEinsteinand Freud. They really demolished everything we believed. But there is also this positivism that you find now which really wasn't there at the end of the last century. Then, the general catch phrase among the artistic and literary community was that it was the end of the world.

David Bowie / Outside to be issued on 2LP white vinyl in its entirety

They really felt that in there was nothing else, that only complete disaster could follow. It isn't like that now. We may be a little wary or jittery about what's around the corner, but there's no feeling of everything's going to end in the year Instead, there's almost a celebratory feeling of 'right, at least we can get cracking and really pull it all together. The self-portrait's name is "The Dhead — Outside" and is a lithograph measuring The original portrait remains in Bowie's private collection.

The over-ambitious intention is to carry this through to the year Outside sessions that he voiced his intention to continue the narrative through a 3-album set.

Maybe we'll never find Baby Grace. Maybe Adler will become the next victim. And that's what's kind of interesting. Maybe we'll just get bored with murder as art and move into another area of our society.

Outside (David Bowie album)

It's all up for grabs. So I'm quite interested in the future of this thing. Bowie also mentioned the possibility of releasing an album called Inside which would be a making-of about Outside: The first monologue of Baby Grace was 15 minutes long and was very Twin Peaks. On having over-recorded for the album, Bowie said "The one thing I can truly, seriously think about in the future that I would like to get my teeth into—it's just so daunting—is the rest of the work that [Brian] Eno and I did when we started to do the Outside album [in ].

We did improv for eight days, and we had something in the area of 20 hours' worth of stuff that I just cannot begin to get close to listening to. But there are some absolute gems in there We both liked that album a lot and felt that it had fallen through the cracks.