New answers tagged


The text is a slight variation of a poem by Dorothy Dickinson and found in the 1932 book "The Golden Flute (An Anthology of Poetry for Young Children)" (p.45). According to that source the poem was originally published in "Wonder Book" from the music publishers Boosey & Co.


It is a canon called Der Hirsch. There are at least two instances of it on YouTube, though they seem to use the same sound recording. The tempo is marked "allegretto" in the manuscript, which explains why this is rather faster: The piece appears to have been composed in the last ...


Oh yes - I found it! Ladytron - Destroy Everything You Touch (2005)


This is the live version of the song "Never Let Go", from the DVD Camel: In From the Cold (2014). In this YouTube video from the DVD ("Fox Hill"), the musicians, clothes, instruments, set, and lighting all look the same as in the OP video. According to the above link to Discogs, the track list is: Set One 1 The Great Marsh 2 ...


"Shazam" says it's Brendan Morris's "The Piano Collection", from the same titled album. The Piano Collection - Brendan Morris | Shazam


You say you "assume it's only a clip of an actual track", but it starts and ends pretty definitively, it's not faded in or out, and the backing vocals seem to end it with a deliberate flourish. That doesn't prove it's not a pre-existing song, people do sometimes write one-minute songs, or perhaps it's been edited down very well; but that coupled ...


The original song is "Apache", by Jerry Lordon. It's been recorded a number of times, as detailed in the Wikipedia article provided here in the first link. The version recorded by the Incredible Bongo Band has been sampled for many hip-hop recordings. The Wikipedia "Apache" article also makes explicit reference to Fatboy Slim's use of the ...


It was 5 seconds of Summer, Teeth. I was lucky enough to hear on the radio 2 months later and hear the lyrics better. I was definitely hearing the wrong lyrics - I am sure that would have helped.


This is a stretch of a guess, but could it be Michael Jackson's famous "Billy Jean" video? I know you said "a woman," but Michael is a bit androgynous, and this video is famous for the effect of Michael lighting up things by touching them (later parodied in Alien Ant Farm's cover of his "Smooth Criminal"). If it's not this video,...


It's definitely George Harrison's style, and very similar to his What is Life:


This comes from Brahms's Symphony no. 3 in F major, 3rd movement, poco allegretto. You can hear it, for example, here:

Top 50 recent answers are included