Dinosaur were initially called Deep Wound, and played a particularly speedy and rectilinear form of hardcore that somehow wound its way across the pond and into the hands of the bands who would basically create grindcore and death metal. After the usual line-up shuffling (off to college, home from college, I don't like you anymore) and maturation (wow, there's other music than rat-a-tat 200bpm speedcore out there), they became Dinosaur. J Mascis switched from drums to a guitar that he took to playing as loud and hard as possible because it didn't have the bruising capabilities of his beloved kit. Lou Barlow played bass, not badly but too enthralled by half with Peter Hook. Murph played drums and was Murph.
Hi there ! Very good work it's amazing ! I would love a volume option because music can be very loud when you arrive in the outside....And, can we do something for the night ? can we light the pipboy, or can it glow in he dark in order to make some light for us ?And I want to say : keep going, I love fallout and I love lego, and it's a marvel to have both in one !
Oiie had invited him to dinner several times since his first visit, always rather stiffly, as if he were carrying out a duty of hospitality, or perhaps a governmental order. In his own house, however, though never wholly off his guard with Shevek, he was genuinely friendly. By the second visit his two sons had decided that Shevek was an old friend, and their confidence in Shevek's response obviously puzzled their father. It made him uneasy; he could not really approve of it; but he could not say it was unjustified. Shevek behaved to them like an old friend, like an elder brother. They admired him, and the younger, Ini, came to love him passionately, Shevek was kind, serious honest, and told very good stories about the Moon; but there was more to it than that. He represented something to the child that Ini could not describe. Even much later in his life, which was profoundly and obscurely influenced by that childhood fascination, Ini found no words for it, only words that held an echo of it: the word voyager, the word exile.
From the glitchy, confrontational opener, "Game On", BGYO make it clear just how much is at stake, and just how ready they are to take on what's next. "So you think you can stop us?," they ask, followed by a simple, defiant answer: "watch this." It's a loud, boisterous display; a bold opening for a bolder album.So far as proper introductions go, "Magnet" couldn't be a more confident one. Starting off with what sounds like the distant trumpet of some great vessel, it isn't long before the song is taken over by the group's hypnotic vocals, capturing listeners in their vortex of sheer pleasure."'Magnet' talks about a love that always comes back," BGYO shares about the track. "It's a magnetic connection that's hard to resist or control. The songs playfulness resembles the mystery and excitement when we fall for someone. It talks about fate and how if you are meant to be together, love will always find its way back, just like a magnet."
Groundbreaking, provocative, powerful, daring, passionate, compassionate and a part of us. This makes up my #1 Album of 2012. An album that hopefully allows people to embrace who we are, who we want to be, who we want to be with, express ourselves and act on our most basic instincts. One love. 2b1af7f3a8