Old Man & The Sea, The - Second mp3 flac
- Album: Second
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The Old Man & The Sea. The Old Man & The Sea (LP, Album, Ltd, Num, RE). Shadoks Music, Sonet. Monster prog from Denmark. Only 500 was pressed on Sonet label, 1972. Killer album in amazing cover.
The Sea Of Green - Part 1. Keyboards – Tommy HansenWritten-By – Hansen. A4. The Sea Of Green - Part 2. Bass, Keyboards, Vocals, Backing Vocals – Tommy HansenDrums – John LundvigGuitar – Frederik HansenWritten-By – Hansen. A5. Elvira (The Night Rider). LP release of some previously unreleased recordings originally planned for their never released second album. All tracks previously released as CD: The Old Man And The Sea - 1972-75. Recorded at "Traevarehuset Studio" except tracks A1,A3,A4 recorded at "Jailhouse Studios". Comes in a gatefold sleeve with insert. Track B5 is listed with a duration of 7:18 on the label, but it is actually just 3:54 long. Matrix, Runout (Runout side A): YA 3108-1 A.
They took their name from the Old Tale (seems to be quite popular one around the Baltic Sea) and made their album based on that. All of the songs on the album has been awarded an icon image of this tale on the booklet of the CD. Thge songs are definitely hard rock with a predominent guitar but KB are also quite present. We are also gratified of a few flute interventions. The vocals are in English and quite apt. The Monk Song is the highlight and cut into two section with the first part showing all of the possibilities of the band.
Discography of Old Man & Sea. Album title. The Old Man & The Sea. 1972.
The Old Man and the Sea is a short novel written by the American author Ernest Hemingway in 1951 in Cuba, and published in 1952. It was the last major work of fiction by Hemingway that was published during his lifetime. One of his most famous works, it tells the story of Santiago, an aging Cuban fisherman who struggles with a giant marlin far out in the Gulf Stream off the coast of Cuba.
The old man hit him on the head for kindness and kicked him, his body still shuddering, under the shade of the stern. The two head back to Santiago’s shack, carry the old man’s gear to his boat, and drink coffee from condensed milk cans. Santiago has slept well and is confident about the day’s prospects. He and Manolin part on the beach, wishing each other good luck. The old man rows steadily away from shore, toward the deep waters of the Gulf Stream. He hears the leaps and whirs of the flying fish, which he considers to be his friends, and thinks with sympathy of the small, frail birds that try to catch them. He loves the sea, though at times it can be cruel.