Songs That Changed Music: Pink Floyd - Another Brick In The Wall Pt.2 -

Songs That Changed Music: Pink Floyd – Another Brick In The Wall Pt.2

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➡️➡️Check out some of Warren's Favourite Gear here: Pink Floyd began their career as an experimental, psychedelic rock group of the late sixties, but by the seventies the band had shifted directions to progressive, conceptual art rock under the newly assumed leadership of Roger Waters. In 1979, Waters and Pink Floyd would record and release their most ambitious project – a rock opera called The Wall. From the heart of this album came a revolutionary single, “Another Brick in the Wall, Part 2,” bringing together progressive grooves and production alongside iconic rock sounds and provocative themes and lyrics, and topped off with a haunting, unforgettable children’s chorus. “Another Brick in the Wall, Part 2” was released as a single on November 23, 1979, a week ahead of the full album on November 30. Guthrie recalls the the decision to release the song as a single: “As the album took shape, ‘Brick 2’ was clearly the best choice for a first single. We were not trying to make it blatantly commercial, just a good groove. But the commerciality of Roger’s chorus hook was already clear on his demo and the school kids certainly helped”. Ezrin, too, was convinced that the song would be a hit single. He explained: “I pushed it through because I knew that it was an undeniable hit song. The band was not interested in singles but that was the culture I came from and so I was determined to make it into one.” The song hit number 1 on both the UK singles Chart and the US Billboard Hot 100 Chart as well as in several other countries including: Switzerland, Sweden, South Africa, Portugal, Norway, New Zealand, Germany, Austria, France, Finland, Ireland and Canada. And in the top 5 in Italy, Netherlands, Spain, Belgium and Australia. The response was powerful and lasting, although there was some pushback to the song’s critical lyrics. Water’s recalled: “People were driven to frenzies of rage by the song. They thought that when I said, ‘We don’t need no education,’ that it was a kind of crass, revolutionary standpoint—[but] if you listen to it in context, it clearly isn’t at all.” Despite this critique, the song’s legacy has extended for decades, as has that of the album. In 1983, the song won a British Academy Award for the Best Original Song for its appearance in the film version of The Wall. And the album was nominated for two 1980 Grammys: “Album of the Year” and “Best Performance by A Duo or Group With Vocal.” Both the song and the album have cemented the band’s legacy as one of the most creative forces in rock music history. In 1996, they were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and in 2005 they were inducted into the UK Music Hall of Fame. ❤️My Favorite Plugins:
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