Why should I be frightened of dying? Pink Floyd gave her nothing more than thirty quid and free tickets to their concert at Earl’s Court for her works. It wasn’t until she purchased the record and saw her name in the credits that she knew her part made the cut. The song began life as a Richard Wright chord progression, known variously as "The Mortality Sequence" or "The Religion Song". Pistes de l'album The Dark Side of the Moon. The Bluecoats Drum and Bugle Corps, from Canton, Ohio, played an arrangement of the song with multiple trumpets performing the vocal part for their Drum Corps International world championship winning 2016 show "Down Side Up.". [3] She only became aware they were used when she saw the album at a local record store, spotted her name in the credits and purchased it.

She was Alan Parsons' idea. Any time will do; I don't mind. They said, 'Try some longer notes', so I started doing that a bit. By the end of the 1960s, Torry managed to start a career as a performer, mainly based on covers of popular songs. As a surprise, they brought out vocalist Clare Torry for “The Great Gig in the Sky.”. Bien qu'il n'y ait pas de réelles paroles, on peut entendre au début de la chanson un homme dire : And I am not frightened of dying. Maybe we could use that for this part of the album." Il s'agit en réalité d'une improvisation vocale de Clare Torry, le groupe ayant une base musicale composée par Richard Wright et cherchait une voix à apposer sur la piste. Elle apparaît sur l'album The Dark Side of the Moon en 1973 en piste numéro 5. And I said, ‘Well, play me the track.’ They did that, and I said, ‘Well, what do you want?’ They said, ‘We don’t know.’”, On her first attempt, she tried out some generic lines like “Ooh-aah, baby, baby — yeah, yeah, yeah,” but they told her to try some longer notes and really lock into the emotion of the song. Gilmour's pedal steel for "Great Gig" was located accordingly beside Wright's Hammond. The London Philharmonic Orchestra performs an instrumental version, arranged by Jaz Coleman and conducted by Peter Scholes, on the 1995 album Us and Them: Symphonic Pink Floyd. But that's Rick's business. I went in and they just said, ‘Well, we’re making this album, and there’s this track — and we don’t really know what to do with it.’ They told me what the album was about: birth, and death, and everything in between.

"[6], She [Torry] had done a covers album; I can remember that she did a version of "Light My Fire." [10], In 2004, Torry sued Pink Floyd and EMI for songwriting royalties, on the basis that her contribution to "Great Gig in the Sky" constituted co-authorship with Richard Wright.

I've no idea whose idea it was to have someone wailing on it. When I closed my eyes – which I always did – it was just all-enveloping; a lovely vocal sound, which for a singer, is always inspirational. Clare Torry returned for the Knebworth '90 concert. [3] An accountant from Abbey Road Studios contacted Torry and tried to arrange a session for the same evening, but she had other commitments, including tickets to see Chuck Berry that evening, so a session was scheduled for Sunday evening between 7 and 10pm. Any time will do, I don't mind. Keyboardist Richard Wright had written the instrumental part, but they didn’t entirely know how to proceed from there. We gave her some dynamic hints: "Maybe you'd like to do this piece quietly, and this piece louder." Although the terms of the settlement were not disclosed,[12] all pressings after 2005 list the composition to Richard Wright and Clare Torry.[1]. Is There Anybody Out There? As a surprise, they brought out vocalist Clare Torry for “The Great Gig in the Sky.” Back in 1973, Torry was brought in to Abbey Road studios near the end of the Dark Side of the Moon sessions to assist them to complete the song. Finally, a couple of weeks before the album was due to be finished, the band thought of having a female singer "wail" over the music. Up to three singers performed the vocals, each taking different parts of the song.

The issue was settled out of court and they’ve never spoken about the resolution openly, but the song is now credited to Wright/Torry. We wanted something for that bit, and she came in and sang on it. Keyboardist Richard Wright had written the instrumental part, but they didn’t entirely know how to proceed from there. The Clare Torry section was prominently used in the trailer for the 2018 movie Roma, written and directed by Oscar winner Alfonso Cuarón.

[8], I went in, put the headphones on, and started going 'Ooh-aah, baby, baby – yeah, yeah, yeah.'

Il n'y a aucune raison pour ça, tu dois t'en aller un jour) ; et aux environs de 3:35 une voix de femme : I never said I was frightened of dying (Je n'ai jamais dit que j'avais peur de mourir). She came, and in a couple of hours it was all done. “The only person that really said anything [to me] was David Gilmour,” Torry told writer John Harris in 2005. When the band came to record Dark Side in 1973, the lead instrument had been switched to a piano. On Classic Albums: Pink Floyd – The Making of The Dark Side of the Moon, it is pointed out that during the recording of the album, in which death and life had been a consistent theme, the members of the band went around asking questions and recording responses from the folks working inside Abbey Road. [20], 'Rick wrote that music. Wright further mentions that when she finished, she was apologetic about her performance even though those present were amazed at her improvisation. and showcased that they could crowd stadiums even without Roger Waters. Mais tout le monde dans le studio fut enchanté par sa performance[2]. [2], As the band began casting around for a singer, album engineer Alan Parsons suggested Clare Torry, a 25-year-old songwriter and session vocalist. The Wall Live 1980-81, The Best of the Pink Floyd / Masters of Rock, A Foot in the Door: The Best of Pink Floyd, Classic Albums: The Dark Side of the Moon, https://fr.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=The_Great_Gig_in_the_Sky&oldid=175301734, licence Creative Commons attribution, partage dans les mêmes conditions, comment citer les auteurs et mentionner la licence. If we wanted that we'd have got Doris Troy.' “The only person that really said anything [to me] was David Gilmour,”, “That’s my abiding memory. La dernière modification de cette page a été faite le 5 octobre 2020 à 08:26. The Great Gig in the Sky [1] est une chanson du groupe de rock progressif britannique Pink Floyd.Elle apparaît sur l'album The Dark Side of the Moon en 1973 en piste numéro 5.. Qu'elle vienne à n'importe quel moment, je m'en fiche. The responses of doorman Gerry O'Driscoll and the wife of their road manager Peter Watts were used, as well as other spoken parts throughout the album ("I've always been mad" "That geezer was cruisin' for a bruisin"). In the film School of Rock, Dewey (Jack Black) assigns the Clare Torry section to Tomika (Maryam Hassan) as homework, but it is only mentioned and not heard. We had to encourage her a little bit. Elle est surtout connue pour son improvisation vocale sur la chanson The Great Gig in the Sky parue en 1973 sur l'album The Dark Side of the Moon de Pink Floyd. Alan Parsons asked her to take part in Pink Floyd's recording of the album The Dark Side of the Moon, on the instrumental song penned by Richard Wright going under the name of "The Great Gig in the Sky". Their version of "Great Gig" has vocalist Baby Cheevers singing after guitarist Joey Kline says "Sorry, the girl didn't show up!". Alan Parsons got a lovely sound on my voice: echoey, but not too echoey. So I said, 'Start the track again.' Originally, she had been paid the standard Sunday flat studio rate of £30 (equivalent to £400 in 2019[11]). During 1972 it was performed live as a simple organ instrumental, accompanied by spoken-word samples from the Bible and snippets of speeches by Malcolm Muggeridge, a British writer known for his conservative religious views. On the 2009 Flaming Lips remake of Dark Side, Peaches performs Clare Torry's vocals and Henry Rollins recreates the interview samples. It's a great chord sequence. He remade it for them. I don’t remember really speaking to any of the others. The Clare Torry section was used in Good Morning, Night, an Italian movie about the 1978 Aldo Moro kidnapping and assassination. Alan had worked with her previously, so we gave her a try.

There's no reason for it – you've got to go sometime. Ils demandèrent alors à cette chanteuse, qu'on venait juste de leur présenter, de penser à l'horreur, à la mort, et de chanter. Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. [9], Chris Thomas, who was brought in to assist Alan Parsons in mixing the album, mentions that they were actually in mixdown at the time. The song features music by Richard Wright and non-lexical vocals by Clare Torry.

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Why should I be frightened of dying? Pink Floyd gave her nothing more than thirty quid and free tickets to their concert at Earl’s Court for her works. It wasn’t until she purchased the record and saw her name in the credits that she knew her part made the cut. The song began life as a Richard Wright chord progression, known variously as "The Mortality Sequence" or "The Religion Song". Pistes de l'album The Dark Side of the Moon. The Bluecoats Drum and Bugle Corps, from Canton, Ohio, played an arrangement of the song with multiple trumpets performing the vocal part for their Drum Corps International world championship winning 2016 show "Down Side Up.". [3] She only became aware they were used when she saw the album at a local record store, spotted her name in the credits and purchased it.

She was Alan Parsons' idea. Any time will do; I don't mind. They said, 'Try some longer notes', so I started doing that a bit. By the end of the 1960s, Torry managed to start a career as a performer, mainly based on covers of popular songs. As a surprise, they brought out vocalist Clare Torry for “The Great Gig in the Sky.”. Bien qu'il n'y ait pas de réelles paroles, on peut entendre au début de la chanson un homme dire : And I am not frightened of dying. Maybe we could use that for this part of the album." Il s'agit en réalité d'une improvisation vocale de Clare Torry, le groupe ayant une base musicale composée par Richard Wright et cherchait une voix à apposer sur la piste. Elle apparaît sur l'album The Dark Side of the Moon en 1973 en piste numéro 5. And I said, ‘Well, play me the track.’ They did that, and I said, ‘Well, what do you want?’ They said, ‘We don’t know.’”, On her first attempt, she tried out some generic lines like “Ooh-aah, baby, baby — yeah, yeah, yeah,” but they told her to try some longer notes and really lock into the emotion of the song. Gilmour's pedal steel for "Great Gig" was located accordingly beside Wright's Hammond. The London Philharmonic Orchestra performs an instrumental version, arranged by Jaz Coleman and conducted by Peter Scholes, on the 1995 album Us and Them: Symphonic Pink Floyd. But that's Rick's business. I went in and they just said, ‘Well, we’re making this album, and there’s this track — and we don’t really know what to do with it.’ They told me what the album was about: birth, and death, and everything in between.

"[6], She [Torry] had done a covers album; I can remember that she did a version of "Light My Fire." [10], In 2004, Torry sued Pink Floyd and EMI for songwriting royalties, on the basis that her contribution to "Great Gig in the Sky" constituted co-authorship with Richard Wright.

I've no idea whose idea it was to have someone wailing on it. When I closed my eyes – which I always did – it was just all-enveloping; a lovely vocal sound, which for a singer, is always inspirational. Clare Torry returned for the Knebworth '90 concert. [3] An accountant from Abbey Road Studios contacted Torry and tried to arrange a session for the same evening, but she had other commitments, including tickets to see Chuck Berry that evening, so a session was scheduled for Sunday evening between 7 and 10pm. Any time will do, I don't mind. Keyboardist Richard Wright had written the instrumental part, but they didn’t entirely know how to proceed from there. We gave her some dynamic hints: "Maybe you'd like to do this piece quietly, and this piece louder." Although the terms of the settlement were not disclosed,[12] all pressings after 2005 list the composition to Richard Wright and Clare Torry.[1]. Is There Anybody Out There? As a surprise, they brought out vocalist Clare Torry for “The Great Gig in the Sky.” Back in 1973, Torry was brought in to Abbey Road studios near the end of the Dark Side of the Moon sessions to assist them to complete the song. Finally, a couple of weeks before the album was due to be finished, the band thought of having a female singer "wail" over the music. Up to three singers performed the vocals, each taking different parts of the song.

The issue was settled out of court and they’ve never spoken about the resolution openly, but the song is now credited to Wright/Torry. We wanted something for that bit, and she came in and sang on it. Keyboardist Richard Wright had written the instrumental part, but they didn’t entirely know how to proceed from there. The Clare Torry section was prominently used in the trailer for the 2018 movie Roma, written and directed by Oscar winner Alfonso Cuarón.

[8], I went in, put the headphones on, and started going 'Ooh-aah, baby, baby – yeah, yeah, yeah.'

Il n'y a aucune raison pour ça, tu dois t'en aller un jour) ; et aux environs de 3:35 une voix de femme : I never said I was frightened of dying (Je n'ai jamais dit que j'avais peur de mourir). She came, and in a couple of hours it was all done. “The only person that really said anything [to me] was David Gilmour,” Torry told writer John Harris in 2005. When the band came to record Dark Side in 1973, the lead instrument had been switched to a piano. On Classic Albums: Pink Floyd – The Making of The Dark Side of the Moon, it is pointed out that during the recording of the album, in which death and life had been a consistent theme, the members of the band went around asking questions and recording responses from the folks working inside Abbey Road. [20], 'Rick wrote that music. Wright further mentions that when she finished, she was apologetic about her performance even though those present were amazed at her improvisation. and showcased that they could crowd stadiums even without Roger Waters. Mais tout le monde dans le studio fut enchanté par sa performance[2]. [2], As the band began casting around for a singer, album engineer Alan Parsons suggested Clare Torry, a 25-year-old songwriter and session vocalist. The Wall Live 1980-81, The Best of the Pink Floyd / Masters of Rock, A Foot in the Door: The Best of Pink Floyd, Classic Albums: The Dark Side of the Moon, https://fr.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=The_Great_Gig_in_the_Sky&oldid=175301734, licence Creative Commons attribution, partage dans les mêmes conditions, comment citer les auteurs et mentionner la licence. If we wanted that we'd have got Doris Troy.' “The only person that really said anything [to me] was David Gilmour,”, “That’s my abiding memory. La dernière modification de cette page a été faite le 5 octobre 2020 à 08:26. The Great Gig in the Sky [1] est une chanson du groupe de rock progressif britannique Pink Floyd.Elle apparaît sur l'album The Dark Side of the Moon en 1973 en piste numéro 5.. Qu'elle vienne à n'importe quel moment, je m'en fiche. The responses of doorman Gerry O'Driscoll and the wife of their road manager Peter Watts were used, as well as other spoken parts throughout the album ("I've always been mad" "That geezer was cruisin' for a bruisin"). In the film School of Rock, Dewey (Jack Black) assigns the Clare Torry section to Tomika (Maryam Hassan) as homework, but it is only mentioned and not heard. We had to encourage her a little bit. Elle est surtout connue pour son improvisation vocale sur la chanson The Great Gig in the Sky parue en 1973 sur l'album The Dark Side of the Moon de Pink Floyd. Alan Parsons asked her to take part in Pink Floyd's recording of the album The Dark Side of the Moon, on the instrumental song penned by Richard Wright going under the name of "The Great Gig in the Sky". Their version of "Great Gig" has vocalist Baby Cheevers singing after guitarist Joey Kline says "Sorry, the girl didn't show up!". Alan Parsons got a lovely sound on my voice: echoey, but not too echoey. So I said, 'Start the track again.' Originally, she had been paid the standard Sunday flat studio rate of £30 (equivalent to £400 in 2019[11]). During 1972 it was performed live as a simple organ instrumental, accompanied by spoken-word samples from the Bible and snippets of speeches by Malcolm Muggeridge, a British writer known for his conservative religious views. On the 2009 Flaming Lips remake of Dark Side, Peaches performs Clare Torry's vocals and Henry Rollins recreates the interview samples. It's a great chord sequence. He remade it for them. I don’t remember really speaking to any of the others. The Clare Torry section was used in Good Morning, Night, an Italian movie about the 1978 Aldo Moro kidnapping and assassination. Alan had worked with her previously, so we gave her a try.

There's no reason for it – you've got to go sometime. Ils demandèrent alors à cette chanteuse, qu'on venait juste de leur présenter, de penser à l'horreur, à la mort, et de chanter. Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. [9], Chris Thomas, who was brought in to assist Alan Parsons in mixing the album, mentions that they were actually in mixdown at the time. The song features music by Richard Wright and non-lexical vocals by Clare Torry.

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great gig in the sky vocalist

It's about dying – have a bit of a sing on that, girl." In 2005, prior to a hearing in the High Court, an out-of-court settlement was reached. The members of the band were deeply impressed by Torry's performance, but were so reserved in their outward response that she left under the impression that her vocals would never make the final cut. And all this time, I was getting more familiar with the backing track. “And perhaps it would be better if I said, ‘Thank you very much’ and gave up.’ It wasn’t getting anywhere: it was just nothing. Clare Torry est une chanteuse britannique née le 29 novembre 1947 à Londres. During the band's 1974–1975 tour, David Gilmour played both pedal steel guitar and the Hammond organ, allowing Richard Wright to concentrate solely on piano (his keyboards were arranged where he couldn't play both). It wasn't done in one single take. [3], Great Gig in the Sky? The progressive metal band Dream Theater performs this song in their "Official Bootlegs: Covers" series, with Theresa Thomason taking over vocal duties. The lineup featured Tears for Fears, Status Quo, Cliff Richard and the Shadows, Robert Plant with surprise guest Jimmy Page, Genesis, Eric Clapton, Phil Collins solo, Dire Straits, Elton John, Paul McCartney, and Pink Floyd. When the situation came up, they started head-scratching, saying, "Who are we going to get to sing on this?" [3] She performed two complete takes, the second one more emotional than the first.

Why should I be frightened of dying? Pink Floyd gave her nothing more than thirty quid and free tickets to their concert at Earl’s Court for her works. It wasn’t until she purchased the record and saw her name in the credits that she knew her part made the cut. The song began life as a Richard Wright chord progression, known variously as "The Mortality Sequence" or "The Religion Song". Pistes de l'album The Dark Side of the Moon. The Bluecoats Drum and Bugle Corps, from Canton, Ohio, played an arrangement of the song with multiple trumpets performing the vocal part for their Drum Corps International world championship winning 2016 show "Down Side Up.". [3] She only became aware they were used when she saw the album at a local record store, spotted her name in the credits and purchased it.

She was Alan Parsons' idea. Any time will do; I don't mind. They said, 'Try some longer notes', so I started doing that a bit. By the end of the 1960s, Torry managed to start a career as a performer, mainly based on covers of popular songs. As a surprise, they brought out vocalist Clare Torry for “The Great Gig in the Sky.”. Bien qu'il n'y ait pas de réelles paroles, on peut entendre au début de la chanson un homme dire : And I am not frightened of dying. Maybe we could use that for this part of the album." Il s'agit en réalité d'une improvisation vocale de Clare Torry, le groupe ayant une base musicale composée par Richard Wright et cherchait une voix à apposer sur la piste. Elle apparaît sur l'album The Dark Side of the Moon en 1973 en piste numéro 5. And I said, ‘Well, play me the track.’ They did that, and I said, ‘Well, what do you want?’ They said, ‘We don’t know.’”, On her first attempt, she tried out some generic lines like “Ooh-aah, baby, baby — yeah, yeah, yeah,” but they told her to try some longer notes and really lock into the emotion of the song. Gilmour's pedal steel for "Great Gig" was located accordingly beside Wright's Hammond. The London Philharmonic Orchestra performs an instrumental version, arranged by Jaz Coleman and conducted by Peter Scholes, on the 1995 album Us and Them: Symphonic Pink Floyd. But that's Rick's business. I went in and they just said, ‘Well, we’re making this album, and there’s this track — and we don’t really know what to do with it.’ They told me what the album was about: birth, and death, and everything in between.

"[6], She [Torry] had done a covers album; I can remember that she did a version of "Light My Fire." [10], In 2004, Torry sued Pink Floyd and EMI for songwriting royalties, on the basis that her contribution to "Great Gig in the Sky" constituted co-authorship with Richard Wright.

I've no idea whose idea it was to have someone wailing on it. When I closed my eyes – which I always did – it was just all-enveloping; a lovely vocal sound, which for a singer, is always inspirational. Clare Torry returned for the Knebworth '90 concert. [3] An accountant from Abbey Road Studios contacted Torry and tried to arrange a session for the same evening, but she had other commitments, including tickets to see Chuck Berry that evening, so a session was scheduled for Sunday evening between 7 and 10pm. Any time will do, I don't mind. Keyboardist Richard Wright had written the instrumental part, but they didn’t entirely know how to proceed from there. We gave her some dynamic hints: "Maybe you'd like to do this piece quietly, and this piece louder." Although the terms of the settlement were not disclosed,[12] all pressings after 2005 list the composition to Richard Wright and Clare Torry.[1]. Is There Anybody Out There? As a surprise, they brought out vocalist Clare Torry for “The Great Gig in the Sky.” Back in 1973, Torry was brought in to Abbey Road studios near the end of the Dark Side of the Moon sessions to assist them to complete the song. Finally, a couple of weeks before the album was due to be finished, the band thought of having a female singer "wail" over the music. Up to three singers performed the vocals, each taking different parts of the song.

The issue was settled out of court and they’ve never spoken about the resolution openly, but the song is now credited to Wright/Torry. We wanted something for that bit, and she came in and sang on it. Keyboardist Richard Wright had written the instrumental part, but they didn’t entirely know how to proceed from there. The Clare Torry section was prominently used in the trailer for the 2018 movie Roma, written and directed by Oscar winner Alfonso Cuarón.

[8], I went in, put the headphones on, and started going 'Ooh-aah, baby, baby – yeah, yeah, yeah.'

Il n'y a aucune raison pour ça, tu dois t'en aller un jour) ; et aux environs de 3:35 une voix de femme : I never said I was frightened of dying (Je n'ai jamais dit que j'avais peur de mourir). She came, and in a couple of hours it was all done. “The only person that really said anything [to me] was David Gilmour,” Torry told writer John Harris in 2005. When the band came to record Dark Side in 1973, the lead instrument had been switched to a piano. On Classic Albums: Pink Floyd – The Making of The Dark Side of the Moon, it is pointed out that during the recording of the album, in which death and life had been a consistent theme, the members of the band went around asking questions and recording responses from the folks working inside Abbey Road. [20], 'Rick wrote that music. Wright further mentions that when she finished, she was apologetic about her performance even though those present were amazed at her improvisation. and showcased that they could crowd stadiums even without Roger Waters. Mais tout le monde dans le studio fut enchanté par sa performance[2]. [2], As the band began casting around for a singer, album engineer Alan Parsons suggested Clare Torry, a 25-year-old songwriter and session vocalist. The Wall Live 1980-81, The Best of the Pink Floyd / Masters of Rock, A Foot in the Door: The Best of Pink Floyd, Classic Albums: The Dark Side of the Moon, https://fr.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=The_Great_Gig_in_the_Sky&oldid=175301734, licence Creative Commons attribution, partage dans les mêmes conditions, comment citer les auteurs et mentionner la licence. If we wanted that we'd have got Doris Troy.' “The only person that really said anything [to me] was David Gilmour,”, “That’s my abiding memory. La dernière modification de cette page a été faite le 5 octobre 2020 à 08:26. The Great Gig in the Sky [1] est une chanson du groupe de rock progressif britannique Pink Floyd.Elle apparaît sur l'album The Dark Side of the Moon en 1973 en piste numéro 5.. Qu'elle vienne à n'importe quel moment, je m'en fiche. The responses of doorman Gerry O'Driscoll and the wife of their road manager Peter Watts were used, as well as other spoken parts throughout the album ("I've always been mad" "That geezer was cruisin' for a bruisin"). In the film School of Rock, Dewey (Jack Black) assigns the Clare Torry section to Tomika (Maryam Hassan) as homework, but it is only mentioned and not heard. We had to encourage her a little bit. Elle est surtout connue pour son improvisation vocale sur la chanson The Great Gig in the Sky parue en 1973 sur l'album The Dark Side of the Moon de Pink Floyd. Alan Parsons asked her to take part in Pink Floyd's recording of the album The Dark Side of the Moon, on the instrumental song penned by Richard Wright going under the name of "The Great Gig in the Sky". Their version of "Great Gig" has vocalist Baby Cheevers singing after guitarist Joey Kline says "Sorry, the girl didn't show up!". Alan Parsons got a lovely sound on my voice: echoey, but not too echoey. So I said, 'Start the track again.' Originally, she had been paid the standard Sunday flat studio rate of £30 (equivalent to £400 in 2019[11]). During 1972 it was performed live as a simple organ instrumental, accompanied by spoken-word samples from the Bible and snippets of speeches by Malcolm Muggeridge, a British writer known for his conservative religious views. On the 2009 Flaming Lips remake of Dark Side, Peaches performs Clare Torry's vocals and Henry Rollins recreates the interview samples. It's a great chord sequence. He remade it for them. I don’t remember really speaking to any of the others. The Clare Torry section was used in Good Morning, Night, an Italian movie about the 1978 Aldo Moro kidnapping and assassination. Alan had worked with her previously, so we gave her a try.

There's no reason for it – you've got to go sometime. Ils demandèrent alors à cette chanteuse, qu'on venait juste de leur présenter, de penser à l'horreur, à la mort, et de chanter. Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. [9], Chris Thomas, who was brought in to assist Alan Parsons in mixing the album, mentions that they were actually in mixdown at the time. The song features music by Richard Wright and non-lexical vocals by Clare Torry.

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