Knock Knock Knocking - Deaf School - 2nd Honeymoon
Label: Warner Bros. Records - WS 4716 • Format: Vinyl LP, Album • Country: Canada • Genre: Rock • Style: New Wave, Power Pop
Libertango - Bond - Shine, Neue Pizzicato Polka, Op. 449 - Various - Private Collection, I Cant Get No - Thee Oh Sees - Help, The Grand Skeem - The Grand Skeem
8 thoughts on “ Knock Knock Knocking - Deaf School - 2nd Honeymoon ”
Sep 06, · DEAF SCHOOL - Second Honeymoon - celvnamurozulumi.infoinfo Music. Skip to main content. Try Prime EN Knock Knock Knocking 6. 2nd Honeymoon 7. Get Set Ready Go 8. Nearly Moonlit Night Motel 9. Room Service Second Honeymoon is more revisionist, while the follow up "English Boys. Working Girls" had just a slight bit more commercial Polish/5(3).
View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of 2nd Honeymoon on Discogs.
This version is different to Deaf School - 2nd Honeymoon in that the Vinyl labels are different in the following ways: Does not Include Made in the UK on label Side 1 is Numeric not Text and is on Right Side of Label not left Each track is listed on its own line of text on label - smaller font/5(2).
For what is basically art rock delivered with a great sense of tongue in cheek, 2nd Honeymoon is actually a very listenable double-album. Covering everything from Johnny Mercer balladry ("Cocktails at Eight") to off-kilter pop ("Where's the Weekend"), the album's 22 songs span nearly every style of music without sounding forced or trite. Even more astonishing is the amount of great melody 6/
May 27, · 2nd Honeymoon, an Album by Deaf School. Released in on Warner Bros. (catalog no. K ; Vinyl LP). Genres: Art Pop, Cabaret, Art Rock. A5 Knock Knock Knocking 2nd Honeymoon is an assortment of all sorts of bizarreness in music - melodies grade from blues to cabaret smoothly flowing from one style to another and back within /5(5).
2nd Honeymoon DEAF SCHOOL While fin de siècle progressive rock acts forayed into musical domains far afield from the conventional rock idiom (country, polka, various third world traditions, even liturgical, to name a few), the sounds of the Tin Pan Alley still appear to be viewed by the rock generation with suspicion.. However, way back in a group of Liverpool art students got together.