Music Quotes (4916 quotes)
To Die For: 25 Flawless Songs About Death
This motivational article is provided by Everplans — The web's leading resource for planning and organizing your life. Create, store and share important documents that your loved ones might need. Death has been a staple in art since the beginning of time. These songs defy the ordinary and, like Frank Sinatra sang, make you want to live, live, live until you die. This is one those songs that makes you want to quit your job and run down the street.
To create your own embeddable list, tick the boxes next to your chosen songs, then press "Generate HTML" at the bottom of the the page to get code you can paste into your site or blog. Turn autoplay off Turn autoplay on. Jump to content [s] Jump to site navigation  Jump to search  Terms and conditions . Culture Music songs everyone must hear. Series: songs everyone must hear Previous Next Index. Part six: Life and death Popular music may be dominated by songs about love and sex, but there's always been songwriters who are more ambitious in their scope, who find themselves drawn to tackle life's big questions, even if they don't necessarily know the answers.
1. "See You Again" by Carrie Underwood
There are plenty of great songs pertaining to this topic throughout the cIassical repertoire very popular theme in the 19th century , but those two collections are simply outstanding and profoundly moving writing from two astounding musical geniuses at the end of their respective careers. The Antlers album Hotspice is all about death. At least I think is, great album anyway. Also Nick Cave's Murder Ballads is a great album about death, well murder but I'm pretty sure that has something to do with death. A beautiful yet heart-wrenching song. Two pale figures ache in silence Timeless in the quiet ground Side by side in age and sadness.
Music can help in all kinds of situations, can soothe all kinds of pain. Even sad songs can offer their own kind of company, and remind us of the good times. Here are ten songs about loss that helped us here at NME through even the most difficult periods. The lopsided synth line gives the whole song an otherworldly feel, while the break in that middle-eight, which introduces a kaleidoscopic instrumental before a reprisal of the lush chorus, will knock the wind out of your sails. Surprisingly, considering the deeply sensitive subject matter, it was co-written by Clapton and songwriter-for-hire Will Jennings. The spindly, creeping guitar of the verse in this post-hardcore tracks gives way to the fury and outrage of the power chord-heavy chorus, which rallies against the injustice of death.