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    Another Brick In The Wall

    Another Brick In The Wall

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    Another Brick In The Wall (Part 2)

    Pink Floyd single'ı Tarz Progresif rock Süre 4.00 3.35

    Şirket Harvest / Columbia

    Yazar 1. Waters 2. Waters

    Yapımcı Roger Waters, David Gilmour, Bob Erzin

    Pink Floyd single kronolojisi

    "Have A Cigar"

    (1975) "Another Brick In The Wall (Part 2)"

    (1979) "Comfortably Numb"

    (1980)

    Another Brick In The Wall, Pink Floyd'un 1979'da yayınladığı rock opera albümü 'da bulunan ve sözleri basçı Roger Waters tarafından yazılmış üç parçalı bir kompozisyondur. İkinci bölümü katı eğitim sistemine karşı protesto niteliği taşımaktadır ve ayrıca çocuklardan oluşan bir koro bu bölümü seslendirmektedir. Şarkının ikinci bölümü tekli olarak yayınlanıp Pink Floyd'un, "Point Me at the Sky" (1968) şarkısından sonra ilk kez, Birleşik Krallık, Amerika Birleşik Devletleri, Batı Almanya gibi birçok ülkede listelerde birinci sıraya çıkan teklisidir. Ayrıca tüm dünyada toplamda dört milyon kopyanın üzerinde bir satış rakamına ulaşmıştır. Şarkı, 1979 Grammy Ödülleri'e aday gösterilmiştir.

    İçindekiler

    1 Konsept 2 Canlı versiyonu 3 Kadro

    4 Sıralamalar ve ödüller

    4.1 Haftalık 4.2 Yıl sonu 4.3 Tüm zamanlar 4.4 Ödüller 5 Ayrıca bakınız 6 Kaynakça

    Konsept[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    Sözleri; grubun basçısı Roger Waters tarafından yazılmıştır. Şarkı sözlerinin konusu ana kahraman Pink'in öğretmenleri tarafından aşağılanması sonucu öğretmenlerine ve eğitim sistemine karşı çıkmasıdır. Şarkı bu konusu yüzünden birçok ülkede yasaklanmıştır. 1980'de Güney Afrika'da yaşanan bir okul protestosunun marşı haline geldiği için yasaklanması en ünlü örneklerinden biridir.

    Canlı versiyonu[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    21 Temmuz 1990'da Cyndi Lauper ile Potsdamer Platz'da kaydedilen canlı versiyon, 10 Eylül 1990'da 'i tanıtmak için yayınlandı. Aynı konserde sahnenin B-tarafında, Scorpions Pink Floyd teklisi Run Like Hell'i çalıyordu.

    Kadro[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    Jonathan Davis – vokal

    James "Munky" Shaffer – gitarist

    Brian "Head" Welch – gitarist

    Reginald "Fieldy" Arvizu – basçı

    David Silveria – davul

    Sıralamalar ve ödüller[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    Haftalık[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    Chart (1979-80) Peak

    position

    Avustralya (Kent Music Report)[1] 2

    Resmî olmayan liste girişi 1

    Kanada Top Singles[2] 1

    Danimarka (Hitlisten)[3] 5

    Finlandiya (Suomen virallinen lista)[4] 1

    Resmî olmayan liste girişi 1

    İrlanda (IRMA)[5] 1

    İsrail Singles Chart[6] 1

    Resmî olmayan liste girişi 3Resmî olmayan liste girişi 4Resmî olmayan liste girişi 1Resmî olmayan liste girişi 1

    Portekiz Singles Chart[6] 1

    Güney Afrika Cumhuriyeti Chart (Springbok Radio)[7] 1

    Spain (PROMUSICAE)[8][] 2

    Resmî olmayan liste girişi 1Resmî olmayan liste girişi 1Resmî olmayan liste girişi 1

    ABD Hot 100[9] 1 US Top 100[10] 1 Chart (2012) Peak position

    Resmî olmayan liste girişi 118

    Yıl sonu[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    Chart (1980) Rank Avustralya [11] 4 Kanada [12] 1 Almanya [13] 2 Yeni Zelanda [14] 5 Güney Afrika [15] 8 İsviçre [16] 1

    Birleşik Krallık Hot 100[17] 2

    Amerika Birleşik Devletleri [18] 3

    Tüm zamanlar[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    Chart Position

    US Hot 100 (1958-2018)[19] 146

    UK Singles (Official Charts Company)[20] 104

    Ödüller[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    Bölge Sertifika Satış/gönderi

    Fransa (SNEP)[21] Altın 841,000[22]

    Danimarka (IFPI Denmark)[23] Altın İfade hatası: * için eksik terim.^

    Almanya (BVMI)[24] Altın İfade hatası: * için eksik terim.^

    İtalya (FIMI)[25] 2× Platinyum İfade hatası: * için eksik terim.

    İspanya (PROMUSICAE)[26] Altın 50,000^

    Birleşik Krallık (BPI)[27] Platinyum 1,100,000[28]

    ABD (RIAA)[29] Platinyum+Altın 1,500,000^

    *yalnızca sertifikaya dayalı satış rakamları

    ^yalnızca sertifikaya dayalı gönderi rakamları

    xyalnızca sertifikaya dayalı açıklanmamış rakamlar

    yalnızca sertifikaya dayalı satış/streaming rakamları

    Ayrıca bakınız[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    Fitch, Vernon and Mahon, Richard, , 2006

    Kaynakça[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    ^ "The biggest hits that never made No. 1 in Australia". Daily Telegraph. 2 Ocak 2014. 9 Ocak 2016 tarihinde kaynağından arşivlendi. Erişim tarihi: 18 Mayıs 2015.^ "RPM Volume 32, No. 26". . Library and Archives Canada. 22 Mart 1980. 22 Mart 2008 tarihinde kaynağından arşivlendi. Erişim tarihi: 12 Nisan 2013.^ Schlüter, Johan (25 Temmuz 1980). "Official Danish Singles Chart". (Week 30). IFPI Danmark.^ Suomi soi 4: Suuri suomalainen listakirja (Tammi, 2005; ed. Jake Nyman).^ "The Irish Charts – Search charts". IRMA. 2008. To use, type "Another Brick in the Wall" in the "Search by Song Title" search var and click search. 13 Kasım 2013 tarihinde kaynağından arşivlendi. Erişim tarihi: 17 Şubat 2013.

    Source : tr.wikipedia.org

    Another Brick in the Wall

    Another Brick in the Wall

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    This article is about the song. For the opera, see Another Brick in the Wall: The Opera.

    "Another Brick in the Wall"

    Song by Pink Floyd from the album

    Published Pink Floyd Music Publishers

    Released 30 November 1979

    Recorded April–November 1979

    Genre

    Progressive rockdisco

    Length 8:28 (All three parts)

    3:11 (Part 1) 3:59 (Part 2) 1:18 (Part 3) Label

    Harvest (UK)Columbia (US)

    Songwriter(s) Roger Waters

    Producer(s)

    Bob EzrinDavid GilmourJames GuthrieRoger Waters

    "Another Brick in the Wall (Part 2)"

    Single by Pink Floyd

    from the album

    B-side "One of My Turns"

    Released 23 November 1979

    Recorded April–November 1979

    Genre

    Progressive rockhard rockdance-rockdisco

    Length

    3:11 (single version)

    3:59 (album version)

    3:54 ( version)

    5:43 (album version combined with "The Happiest Days of Our Lives", alternative radio edit)

    Label

    Harvest (UK)Columbia (US)

    Songwriter(s) Roger Waters

    Pink Floyd singles chronology

    "Have a Cigar"

    (1975) "Another Brick in the Wall (Part 2)"

    (1979) "Run Like Hell"

    (1980) Music video

    "Another Brick in the Wall, Part 2" on YouTube

    "Another Brick in the Wall" is a three-part composition on Pink Floyd's 1979 rock opera written by bassist Roger Waters. "Part 2", a protest song against corporal punishment, and rigid and abusive schooling, features a children's choir. At the suggestion of producer Bob Ezrin, Pink Floyd added elements of disco.

    "Part 2" was released as a single, Pink Floyd's first in the UK since "Point Me at the Sky" (1968). It sold over four million copies worldwide and topped singles charts in fourteen countries, including in the UK and United States. It was nominated for a Grammy Award and was ranked number 384 on 's list of "The 500 Greatest Songs of All Time".

    Contents

    1 Concept 2 Recording 3 Reception 4 Charts 4.1 Weekly charts 4.2 Year-end charts 4.3 All-time charts

    5 Sales and certifications

    6 Personnel

    7 Pink Floyd live versions

    8 Roger Waters versions

    8.1 Track listings 9 Korn version 9.1 Track listing 9.2 Charts 9.3 Personnel 10 See also 11 References 12 Further reading 13 External links

    Concept[edit]

    The three parts of "Another Brick in the Wall" appear on Pink Floyd's 1979 rock opera album . During "Part 1", the protagonist, Pink, begins building a metaphorical wall around himself following the death of his father. In "Part 2", traumas involving his overprotective mother and abusive schoolteachers become bricks in the wall. Following a violent breakdown in "Part 3", Pink dismisses everyone he knows as "just bricks in the wall".[1][2]

    Bassist Roger Waters wrote "Part 2" as a protest against rigid schooling, particularly boarding schools.[3] "Another Brick in the Wall" appears in the film based on the album. In the "Part 2" sequence, children enter a school and march in unison through a meat grinder, becoming "putty-faced" clones, before rioting and burning down the school.[4]

    Recording[edit]

    At the suggestion of producer Bob Ezrin, Pink Floyd added elements of disco, which was popular at the time. According to guitarist David Gilmour:

    [Ezrin] said to me, "Go to a couple of clubs and listen to what's happening with disco music," so I forced myself out and listened to loud, four-to-the-bar bass drums and stuff and thought, Gawd, awful! Then we went back and tried to turn one of the parts into one of those so it would be catchy.[5]

    Gilmour recorded his guitar solo using a 1955 Gibson Les Paul Gold Top guitar with P-90 pick-ups.[6] Despite his reservations about Ezrin's additions, Gilmour felt the final song still sounded like Pink Floyd.[5] When Ezrin heard the song with a disco beat, he was convinced it could become a hit, but felt it needed to be longer, with two verses and two choruses. The band resisted, saying they did not release singles; Waters told him: "Go ahead and waste your time doing silly stuff."[7]

    While the band members were away, Ezrin edited the takes into an extended version. He also had engineer Nick Griffiths record children singing the verse at Islington Green School, close to Pink Floyd's studio.[7] Griffiths was instructed to record only two or three children; inspired by a Todd Rundgren album featuring an audience in each stereo channel, he suggested recording an entire school choir. The school allotted only 40 minutes for the recording.[8]

    Alun Renshaw, head of music at the school, was enthusiastic, and said later: "I wanted to make music relevant to the kids – not just sitting around listening to Tchaikovsky. I thought the lyrics were great – 'We don't need no education, we don't need no thought control' ... I just thought it would be a wonderful experience for the kids."[9] Renshaw hid the lyrics from the headteacher, Margaret Maden, fearing she might stop the recording.[10] Maden said: "I was only told about it after the event, which didn't please me. But on balance it was part of a very rich musical education."[10] Renshaw and the children spent a week practising before he took them to a recording studio near the school.[11] According to Ezrin, when he played the children's vocals to Waters, "there was a total softening of his face, and you just knew that he knew it was going to be an important record".[5] Waters said: "It was great—exactly the thing I expected from a collaborator."[5]

    Source : en.wikipedia.org

    Pink Floyd – Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 2 Lyrics

    Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 2 Lyrics: We don't need no education / We don't need no thought control / No dark sarcasm in the classroom / Teacher, leave them kids alone / Hey! Teacher! Leave them kids alone! / All in

    Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 2

    Pink Floyd Track 5 on The Wall

    “Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 2” is Pink Floyd’s only number one hit in both the US and the UK, and was a chart-topper in at least six other countries overseas in the spring… Read More

    Produced by

    Roger Waters, James Guthrie &

    Release Date November 23, 1979 View All Credits 1 901.4K

    Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 2 Lyrics

    [Intro]

    [Verse 1: Roger Waters & David Gilmour]

    We don't need no education

    We don't need no thought control

    No dark sarcasm in the classroom

    Teacher, leave them kids alone

    Hey! Teacher! Leave them kids alone!

    [Chorus: Roger Waters & David Gilmour]

    All in all, it's just another brick in the wall

    All in all, you're just another brick in the wall

    [Verse 2: Islington Green School Students]

    We don't need no education

    We don't need no thought control

    No dark sarcasm in the classroom

    Teachers, leave them kids alone

    Hey! Teacher! Leave us kids alone!

    [Chorus: Islington Green School Students]

    All in all, you're just another brick in the wall

    All in all, you're just another brick in the wall

    [Guitar Solo]

    [Outro: Roger Waters]

    Wrong, do it again! (*Children playing*)

    Wrong, do it again!

    If you don't eat your meat, you can't have any pudding!

    (Wrong, do it again!)

    How can you have any pudding if you don't eat your meat?

    (Wrong, do it again!)

    You! Yes! You behind the bike sheds! Stand still, laddie!

    (If you don't eat your meat, you can't have any pudding!

    How can you have any pudding if you don't eat your meat?)

    (You! Yes! You behind the bike sheds! Stand still, laddie!)

    *Children playing*

    *Phone beeping sound*

    About

    Genius Annotation

    “Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 2” is Pink Floyd’s only number one hit in both the US and the UK, and was a chart-topper in at least six other countries overseas in the spring of 1980.

    “Part 1” had come two tracks earlier, and even the immediately preceding song, “The Happiest Days of Our Lives” was thematically similar, to the point where one radio edit combines both songs.

    David Gilmour credits producer Bob Ezrin for the song’s disco sound:

    He said to me, “Go to a couple of clubs and listen to what’s happening with disco music,” so I forced myself out and listened to loud, four-to-the-bar bass drums and stuff and thought, Gawd, awful! Then we went back and tried to turn one of the “Another Brick in the Wall” parts into one of those so it would be catchy. We did the same exercise on “Run Like Hell.”

    But Roger Waters is more reluctant to embrace the disco classification:

    The song ran slow, almost like a chant or mantra, at 100 beats per minute. To give it a bit of punch, Bob Ezrin added a kick drum on every beat, which made the song a different animal than something strummed on an acoustic guitar. It’s not a disco beat, as many people have said, but more of a heart beat. It’s very cool.

    Ask us a question about this song

    What have the artists said about the song?

    Genius Answer

    Per Roger Waters – about his own teachers –

    The school I was at — they were really like that. [All] they had to offer was their own bitterness and cynicism.

    What have the artists said about the making of the kids' verse?

    Genius Answer

    In an interview with Guitar World, Roger Waters comments:

    We were at Producers Workshop at the time. I remember sending the multi-track tape to Nick Griffiths in London and asking him to copy the backing track, record the kids, stick it all together and send it back to us. We just had one conversation. The tape came back in a Federal Express parcel, and I remember saying, ‘Oh let’s have a listen.’ I feel shivery now remembering the feeling of what it was like hearing those kids singing that song. I knew it was a hit record. There were a lot of great moments like that, when we were working at Producers Workshop.

    Did Mark Zuckerberg (Facebook/Instagram) ask to license this song for an ad?

    Genius Answer

    Yes. In 2021. And here is the response Roger Waters gave him:

    The Wall (1979) Pink Floyd 1. In the Flesh? 2. The Thin Ice 3.

    Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 1

    4.

    The Happiest Days of Our Lives

    5.

    Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 2

    6. Mother 7. Goodbye Blue Sky 8. Empty Spaces 9. Young Lust 10. One of My Turns 11. Don’t Leave Me Now 12.

    Another Brick In the Wall, Pt. 3

    13. Goodbye Cruel World 14. Hey You 15.

    Is There Anybody Out There?

    16. Nobody Home 17. Vera 18.

    Bring the Boys Back Home

    19. Comfortably Numb 20. The Show Must Go On 21.

    In the Flesh (Part II)

    22. Run Like Hell 23.

    Waiting for the Worms

    24. Stop 25. The Trial 26. Outside the Wall

    Isn’t this where we came in?

    Credits Produced By

    Roger Waters, James Guthrie, David Gilmour & Bob Ezrin

    Written By Roger Waters Sound Engineer

    James Guthrie, Rick Hart, John McClure, Brian Christian, Patrice Quef & Nick Griffiths

    Source : genius.com

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