Don Elliott And The Skip Jacks - High Hopes / Eatin' Goober Peas album flac
Title: High Hopes / Eatin' Goober Peas
MP3 album: 1466 mb
FLAC album: 1375 mb
Other formats: MMF DTS VOX MP2 AAC APE AA
Genre: Pop / Kids / Folk and Country / Screen and stage
Goober & The Peas were a cowpunk band from Detroit, Michigan, known for blending odd humor to a darker side of country music and indie rock (and for Jack White of The White Stripes having served as drummer for a period). The band was known for their frenetic live shows in the early and mid-1990s. The Austin Chronicle called them "some seriously sick individuals, and quite possibly the most exciting live act in America" after their performance at South by Southwest in 1993.
A High Hopes B Eatin' Goober Peas. Manfred LWLCents Less - Half Pipes And High Hopes.
Variations: Viewing All Don Elliott And His Orchestra. Don Elliott & Orchestra, Don Elliott And Orchestra, Don Elliott Orchestra. DJ 1. Don Elliott And His Orchestra. Love Is A Necessary Evil (LP, Album, Mono, Promo).
a million Always had high, high hopes (High, high hopes). Mama said, it's uphill for oddities The stranger crusaders, ain't ever wannabes The weird and the novelties don't ever change We wanted everything, wanted everything (High, high hopes). Stay up on that rise Stay up on that rise and never come down, oh Stay up on that rise Stay up on that rise and never come down.
High Hopes is also a deep look back over Springsteen’s past decade, his best onstage and record since the first, with a keen eye turned forward. The cumulative effect of this mass of old, borrowed, blue and renewed – covers, recent outtakes and redefining takes on two classics – is retrospect with a cutting edge, running like one of the singer’s epic look-ma-no-set-list gigs: full of surprises, all with a reason for being there. Much of High Hopes comes from the shelf: unreleased songs cut for albums going back to 2002’s The Rising, revived with freshening parts.
Goodness, how delicious, eating goober peas! It lacks the stirring power of the Battle Cry of Freedom. It's not as enduring as When Johnny Comes Marching Home. The subtext of "Eating Goober Peas" is that Confederate soldiers were really struggling when that's all they had for sustenance. That might be why, for many years, the kinds of Americans who wrote in books and newspapers didn't bother to pick a standardized name for the plant. The ground pea of the South, or as it is sometimes called, the gouber or pindar pea," said one patent application in 1848. Peanuts might be respectable now, but goobers are hardly high-brow. A goober's a doofus, a goofball, a few legumes shy of a full meal. You might say it with affection - "What a goober!" - but it's never praise.
|B||Eatin' Goober Peas|