Bruce Springsteen's Born in the USA
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Bruce Springsteen's Born in the USA

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ISBN-13:
9781441115157
Einband:
PDF
Seiten:
150
Autor:
Himes Geoffrey Himes
Serie:
33 1/3
eBook Typ:
PDF
eBook Format:
PDF
Kopierschutz:
Adobe DRM [Hard-DRM]
Sprache:
Englisch
Beschreibung:

When Bruce Springsteen went back on the road in 1984, he opened every show by shouting out, "e;one, two, one, two, three, four,"e; followed by the droning synth chords of "e;Born in the U.S.A."e; Max Weinberg hit his drums with a two-fisted physicality that cut through the swelling chords. With a rolled-up red kerchief around his head and heavy black boots under his faded jeans, Springsteen looked like the character of the song, and from the very first line ("e;Born down in a dead man's town"e;) he sang with the throat-scraping desperation of a man with his back against the wall. When he reached the crucial lines, though, the guitars and bass dropped out and Weinberg switched to just the hi-hat. Springsteen's voice grew a bit more private and reluctant as he sang, "e;Nowhere to run. Nowhere to go."e; It was as if he weren't sure if this were an admission of defeat or the drawing of a line in the sand. But when the band came crashing back at full strength-building a crescendo that fell apart in the cacophony of Springsteen's and Weinberg's wild soloing, paused and then came together again in the determined, marching riff-it was clear that the singer was ready to make a stand.
When Bruce Springsteen went back on the road in 1984, he opened every show by shouting out, "e;one, two, one, two, three, four,"e; followed by the droning synth chords of "e;Born in the U.S.A."e; Max Weinberg hit his drums with a two-fisted physicality that cut through the swelling chords. With a rolled-up red kerchief around his head and heavy black boots under his faded jeans, Springsteen looked like the character of the song, and from the very first line ("e;Born down in a dead man's town"e;) he sang with the throat-scraping desperation of a man with his back against the wall. When he reached the crucial lines, though, the guitars and bass dropped out and Weinberg switched to just the hi-hat. Springsteen's voice grew a bit more private and reluctant as he sang, "e;Nowhere to run. Nowhere to go."e; It was as if he weren't sure if this were an admission of defeat or the drawing of a line in the sand. But when the band came crashing back at full strength-building a crescendo that fell apart in the cacophony of Springsteen's and Weinberg's wild soloing, paused and then came together again in the determined, marching riff-it was clear that the singer was ready to make a stand.