Friday, October 1, 2010

Robab Moheb


Paulo Gaspar Ferreira
رباب محب

سایه روشن

برگی که حالا به تو فکر می کند
از لغزشِ ساتنیِ انگشت هایم دورتر نمی رود.
این دست خانه یِ شب است.
آن سو تَرَک تویی
آغوشِ فلس وُ بالِ پروانه.

فراتر از دو سایه
نقطه ای در این قاب می افتد.

پهنایِ روز
پشتِ قبله هایِ تکه تکه می بارد.
و این نیِ رقصان
و این زائرِ آب ها وُ دریاها...

چرا نمی رسد به آسمان بر نوکِ جارو؟ه
دسامبر دوهزار و ده/استکهلم


David Bowie - The Man Who Sold The World

The Man Who Sold the World is the third studio album by David Bowie. It was originally released on Mercury Records in November 1970 in the United States and in April 1971 in the UK. The album was Bowie’s first with the nucleus of what would become the “Spiders from Mars”, the backing band made famous by The Rise and Fall of Ziggy Stardust and the Spiders from Mars in 1972. Though author David Buckley has described the singer’s previous record Space Oddity as “the first Bowie album proper”, NME critics Roy Carr and Charles Shaar Murray have said of The Man Who Sold the World, “this is where the story really starts”. It has been claimed that this album’s release marks the birth of glam rock.

Much of the album had a distinct heavy metal edge that stands it apart from Bowie’s other releases, and has been compared to contemporaneous acts such as Led Zeppelin and Black Sabbath. The record also provided some unusual musical detours, such as the title track’s use of Latin rhythms to hold the melody. The sonic heaviness of the album was matched by the subject matter, which included insanity (“All the Madmen”), gun-toting assassins and Vietnam War commentary (“Running Gun Blues”), an omniscient computer (“Saviour Machine”), and Lovecraftian Elder Gods (“The Supermen”). The song (“She Shook Me Cold”) was an explanation of a heterosexual encounter. The album has also been seen as reflecting the influence of such figures as Aleister Crowley, Franz Kafka and Friedrich Nietzsche.


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