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Top 10 Best Epic Songs Ever

Songs are a means of entertainment. A genre of the songs is called epic. It is a long narrative poem, normally relating to a sober subject having details of daring actions and events necessary to a culture or state. If you are interested in this genre, you should start following up this article that includes the top 10 best epic songs.

10 Autumn Song:

Autumn Song is a poem written by Paul Verlaine; it is one of the famous poems in the French language. It is comprised in Verlaine’s first collection that is called Poèmes saturniens, which was published in 1866. The poem has part of the “Paysages tristes” which in English is called (Sad landscapes) piece of the collection.

9 When the Music’s Over:

It is the final track of Strange Days, which is the second album of the American rock band The Doors.”When the Music’s Over” was a clip of The Doors’ live shows in 1966, at what time they were the home band at the Whisky a Go Go in Los Angeles. It was not included in an album until a year afterward. Throughout live performances, Morrison typically ended up drooping around on the floor. The song was frequently shown as an encore.

8 Shine On You Crazy Diamond:

The work was performed at first on the 1974 French tour of Roger Waters, Richard Wright and David Gilmour. It was recorded for the 1975 album that was called Wish You Were Here. It was in the end divided into two parts and employed to bookend the album, with new matter composed that was more related to this epic, and to the state in which the band found themselves.

7 Won’t Get Fooled Again:

It is a song by the English band The Who, it was written by Pete Townshend, and released as a single song in June 1971, to be in the top 10 in the UK, even as the full version shows as the last track on the band’s album Who’s Next, released in 1971.

6 Cygnet Committee:

It is a song that was written in 1969 by David Bowie for his second eponymous album. Cygnet Committee was another version of an earlier one of Bowie’s that had been written in the technique of Simon and Garfunkel called “Lover to the Dawn”. In 1968, he recorded an acetate tape of the song as a duo with John Hutchinson.

5 We’re Not Gonna Take It:

It is the last track on The Who’s rock opera Tommy. The song was not designed for Tommy’s devotees at all. Yet, it was for the mob in general, how people were not going to take fascism, dying politics; were not going to take things the manner they were, the manner they forever had been and that we were eager to change things.

4 The Fountain of Lamneth:

The song was written by Geddy Lee as well as Alex Lifeson and the lyrics by Neil Peart. It deals with a man’s journey to discover the Fountain of Lamneth. It has six parts. The meaning of the song is frequently interpreted to be the whole life of a man, from birth to death. The first “In The Valley” refers to birth. Then, the following indicates the disobedient teenage years, as the contrasting lyrics go from side to side.

3 Dancing with the Moonlit Knight:

It is a song by the British rock band Genesis. The song’s melody is recurred in a dissimilar form at the final of “The Cinema Show”.

2 Starless:

It is a piece of music by the British rock band King Crimson. It is the final track on the Red album, which was released in 1974.

1 A Plague of Lighthouse Keepers:

It is music by the English band Van der Graaf Generator, included in the fourth album Pawn Hearts. It is the story of a lighthouse keeper, on its basic level. And there is the tale about his fault about seeing people die and letting them.

 

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