Dayton, Ohio - 1903 (1:51)

Carátula de The Randy Newman Songbook Vol. 2

De The Randy Newman Songbook Vol. 2 y 2 álbumes más

¿Sabes alguna cosa sobre este tema?
Escríbelo en el wiki de este tema y ayúdanos a construir


Tags de todos los usuarios

Más tags

Escúchalo con Spotify

¿Este video no es el correcto para el tema? Sugiere un video mejor

Marcar video

Álbumes que incluyen este tema (3)

Tendencias de reproducción

8.074oyentes en total
27.488scrobblings en total
Evolución reciente

Explorar más


Dejar un comentario. Entra en o regístrate.
  • Tron1276

    I can never decide which I like better -Nilsson's or Newman's... Both are incredible, but this is pretty stunning either way.

    20 Dic 2012 Responder
  • PinballWizard55

    @DobbyKnits, thanks for that. Made me smile a little as it seems more in keeping with Newman's style and was struggling to find a way to relate it to that.

    13 Oct 2011 Responder
  • DobbyKnits

    This song is a gem and quintessentially Newman-esque. It's actually a tongue-in-cheek, nod-and-wink reflection on how things would change radically at that point in time. The Wright brothers lived in Dayton, Ohio in 1903 and made their first powered flight on December 17 of that year. Things would never move quite so slowly ever again.

    11 Jul 2011 Responder
  • jakobdorof

    great song. Guided By Voices' sequel to the song is actually worthy of it, too.

    29 May 2010 Responder
  • ctd55

    The album's curio. In the midst of weighty disquisitions on history, religion, politics, stardom, sex, etc., it's a charming, sentimental song about just passing some time in Dayton, Ohio in 1903 ("Would you like to come over for tea / with the missus and me?"). It's a a celebration of quieter, simpler, friendlier times. Sure, there's a touch of self-consciousness ("Let's sing a song of long ago...") and social criticism (through the comparison with the contemporary world) here, but these don't seem to be Randy's primary interests. He's painting a picture of a time and a place, a time and place "when things were green and movin' slow." And the music suggests the feel of such things: it's beautiful and relaxed. Randy's singing even seems less nervous--his voice is quiet and gentle, genially inviting us to share in his sentimental conception of the past and its simpler pleasures.

    29 Mar 2010 Responder

Oyentes más habituales