Mark White - Words Fall Short flac mp3
The Fall released a large number of recordings following their inception in 1976, often inviting use of the tag 'prolific'. Live in London 1980 (1982) UK Indie A Part of America Therein, 1981 (1982) UK Indie Fall in a Hole (1983) NZ #47.
Mark E. Smith, who died on Wednesday at the age of 60, was one of rock’s strangest and most singular songwriters. This later-period Fall album showed that Smith hadn’t yet run out of ideas. The album featured more electronic accents, and rock-hard riffing. The dangerous goth swing of Mountain Energei brought to mind Depeche Mode in their prime, except Smith spins out baffling lines about Dolly Parton and patriotism. 8. Slates/A Part of America Therein (1981). The Fall’s second full-length album, the first featuring guitarist Craig Scanlon and new bassist Steve Hanley, showcased some of Smith’s darkest lyrics. The album had a creepy feel, accented by the stark black-and-white cover art sporting an eerie drawing of a spider.
From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfall short of somethingfall short of somethingLESSto be less than the amount or standard that is needed or that you want This year’s profit will fall short of 13%. He would sack any of his staff who fell short of his high standards. fallExamples from the Corpusfall short of something, On the other hand, if the firm falls short of covering its fixed costs, a loss will be incurred. The results fell short of eight analysts' forecasts of profit between 130 million and 127 million pounds
Our Fall lover had a shortlist of 23 songs, which he then ‘whittled down’ to 46. But pity the man picking only 10 from the catalogue of Mark E Smith. Over the years, Mark E Smith’s words have taken on many forms, from intricate, otherwordly science-fiction short stories to barmy one-liners, but this is a brilliant early example of his withering observational style. Almost certainly drawing on his very brief pre-Fall stint as a docker’s clerk, he skewers the trucking existence with withering relish. From the following year’s Extricate album, Bill Is Dead (the title actually references his father’s late friend) is untypically candid, reflective and melancholy, as the great Craig Scanlon provides a beautiful tune for Smith to sarcastically but movingly croon: These are the greatest times of my life.
Released November 21, 2014. It consists of only five songs and showcases some of his versatility, ranging from somber songs such as Never and The Fall to more ominous, boom-bap ones like FuckABitchFace and White Girl.
A short film, set to be released in September, accompanies the images. Also shot by Dufort, the video is narrated by Goodall, who also recites a poem penned by author Jonathan Safran Foer. Best known for his novel, Extremely Loud & Incredibly Close, Safran Foer’s poem for McCartney includes statements that encourage consumers to think about their impact on the planet. It features phrases and slogans written in his own handwriting and a chunky knit with the words We Are the Weather, which is also the title of Safran Foer’s upcoming book. The campaign, which breaks on July 23, will be supported by a social media initiative.