E Askelsson – Manually

E.Askelsson – Manually

 

 

 

 

 

 

E.Askelsson – Manually

E.Askelsson – Manually

 

 

 

 

 

Artist Name:  E.Askelsson

 

Song Title:  A Fear of Rejection

 

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Discuss your approach to music.

For a few years, I have been writing songs and lyrics for myself in my spare time.

 

I wrote and released some instrumental tracks which I liked a lot to create – Like to be experimental. All vocals are mine but unfortunately, I´ve to use primitive equipment to sing. Do it through headphones.

 

I´ve gained a lot of good experience in writing songs, lyrics, and arrangement.

 

Since I use my vocals for all the tracks I regard them as demos and I hope somebody would be interested to sing them.

 

I love to write music and for me the best way to express any kind of emotions I´m going through in my life.

 

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Max Burstyn – Sun-Spiral

Max Burstyn – Sun-Spiral

 

Max Burstyn – Sun-Spiral

Max Burstyn – Sun-Spiral

 

Max Burstyn – Sun-Spiral

 

ARTIST NAME:  Max Burstyn

SONG TITLE:  Sun-Spiral

 

ALBUM TITLE: Yin

 

RELEASE DATE: July 2019

 

GENRE: Middle-Eastern Electronica

 

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Max Burstyn is a student currently studying his Master’s degree in Composition at the Royal Academy of Music.

 

His musical life is split into five parts: composing, producing, audiovisual programming, performing, and teaching.

 

He is exhibiting five audiovisual installations this year in London and internationally, and is currently performing in London with his live set.

 

His work combines conceptual influences from environmental, sociological, cosmological, and neurological data, and sonic influences from late-romantic music, Middle-Eastern and Far-East Asian music from Egypt and Japan, virtuosic jazz, and glitchy electronic dance music.

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Discuss how you develop your melody. 

I’m fascinated by the traditional music of Egypt, Japan, and Hungary. Many variations of the harmonic minor and pentatonic scales exist in these musical traditions, and I usually build a few melodies from one of these scales for each track.

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Tell us your source of inspiration. 

My work combines conceptual influences from environmental, sociological, cosmological, and neurological data, and sonic influences from late-romantic music, Middle-Eastern and Far-East Asian music from Egypt and Japan, virtuosic jazz, and glitchy electronic dance music.

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Tell us the most memorable experience in your music career. 

In May 2019, I wrote a piece – ‘Androids Seeping Sonic Code’ for live-coding and jazz ensemble. I was writing the live code which produces strange electronic sounds to alternately reinforce and break down the music from the jazz players. I forgot a bit of syntax from one line of code, which meant there were about 30 seconds of silence in the middle of the piece. It was terrifying but I managed to remember the code and we finished the piece!

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Discuss how you build your song. 

I always start with instrumentation, then basic harmony, and then build the melody and style around this.

 

For example, I might choose a Shakuhachi or Guzheng as the main instrument for a track. Then I’ll decide how I’ll use this instrument – either as a melodic or harmonic element.

 

After building a phrase, I then loop this for a certain duration in the track, and build other parts around it such as manipulated synths and live digital drum machines (on Push 2). I only use digital equipment – everything is done through Ableton and MIDI.

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Tell us how you ensure your music inspires others. 

I always try to compose music that’s infused with an element of abstraction from the style in which I’m working.

 

For example, if I’m producing a track based around a trap or trip-hop beat, I’ll try to incorporate synths, drums hits, or structural elements that are slightly out of the ordinary in order for them to stand out and inspire others to do the same to avoid homogenization.

 

I also love to get inspired by many different ideas – space travel, cosmology, neuropsychology, consciousness, etc.

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Discuss the relevance of promotion to the music business. 

For a long time, I was very averse to the idea of making money from art. But as I went through my undergraduate and now Master’s program, I began to view music, especially my own music, as another facet of society which requires a capitalist mind-frame. I don’t think this takes away from the music, on the contrary, it’s been an incentive for me to promote my art as much as possible. If I want to make a living and a life from my music, I might as well promote the hell out of it!

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Tell us what you will do apart from music. 

I spend a lot of time creating audiovisual performances and installations. So far this year I’m putting on five – two at the Royal Academy of Music, one at the contemporary music Spoleto Festival in Italy, one at the Bloomsbury Festival in London, and one on a boat party in London over the summer.

 

I’ve been fire spinning for 3 years and love doing this at events and festivals. You meet wacky and wonderful people at these gatherings.

 

I also work in a bookshop and spend a lot of time reading and researching books. My main literary interests are in writings about consciousness, absurdity, and science journals and articles.

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List the names of the instruments you can play. 

I started out with the piano when I was a kid about 20 years ago. Over the years I’ve also picked up the guitar, bass, percussion, clarinet, and saxophone.

 

My main instrumental practice at the moment is combining my virtuosic piano style which has been built from playing late-romantic music from composers such as Ravel and Rachmaninoff, and the electronic method of building loops from synths and drums using Ableton and Push 2.

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Tell us if you have any music background.  

I studied piano my whole life and started composing when I was about 13.

 

I studied music in high school which led me to take a Bachelor of Music with Honours in composition at the Royal Northern College of Music.

 

After this, I took a year out to work on my own music and release my first EP, during which time I applied for a Master’s degree also in composition. I received offers from the Royal College of Music, Guildhall School of Music and Drama, but in the end, decided on the Royal Academy of Music.

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Tell us the piece of advice you will give to a new artist on entering the music chart. 

Define your sound as much as possible, in any way. Whether that’s getting better at production, learning how to play your instrument more virtuosically, or forming partnerships with other performers to create new sounds. It’s all about continuously expanding your vocabulary and then finding your niche in the ocean of new music.

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Elaborate on melody and rhythm. 

Almost all of my melodies are based around variations of the harmonic minor and pentatonic scales. I’ll extract a few notes from these, and, for example, if I’m playing in a four-bar loop, I’ll create a melody from a scale that descends and ascends over the four bars. My melodies are also influenced by the phrasing and structure in late romantic piano music, Debussy and Chopin are good examples.

 

Most of the rhythmic aspects of my tracks are based around the style in which I’m working. For example, if I’m writing something based on trap I’ll incorporate those slow and reverberating drums, or a triplet bass /kick and glitchy hi-hats morphing overtime on top if I’m looking to psytrance or industrial music for inspiration.

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State your future goals. 

My dream is to travel the world exhibiting my audiovisual installations and live music at festivals, inspiring and being inspired by other artists and musicians. To promote free speech, to not judge others, to be kind! I also want to invest and get involved with environmental agencies and NGOs, particularly in the renewable energy industries.

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Share your recording experience with us. 

I have been producing and recording acoustic and electronic music for about 10 years.

 

During my time at the RNCM, I recorded many of my own compositions.

 

I took a class in my Master’s degree in Audio Recording Techniques, and have recorded several of my own works here as well.

 

In my home studio, I use a Behringer 1202FX mixer and Scarlett 2i4 DI to record guitars, saxophones, vocals, etc. into Ableton or Reason.

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Tell us the most difficult part of the recording. 

Finding the right microphone for different instruments – I recently recorded a grand piano and found (after a few tries!) that a cardioid condenser microphone was the best one for the job.

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Discuss the greatest mistake you have ever made in your music career. 

Not promoting and releasing my music when I was younger! I’ve only built up the confidence recently, just before and during my Master’s degree, to start making videos and releasing my music into the world. The positive and critical feedback has helped with my confidence tremendously and has encouraged me to keep going down this exciting life path.

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Tell us how you build up your composition. 

If I’m writing electronic music for live performance, I’ll always start with instrumentation, and then build a melody based on the scales I’ve talked about. Then I start thinking about style and structure, and how to effectively add in the other elements such as synths, drums, and bass.

 

If I’m writing a contemporary classical piece for live performance, I’ll almost always start with a concept based around data analysis, or transference of ideas from other art forms. This could range from looking at graphs of over-fishing data of fish species, to animal extinction rates over the last 10,000 years, to an abstract or hyperrealist animation or painting.

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Discuss the relevance of music. 

Music is simultaneously the most tangible and intangible art form. There is (arguably) only one way to physically experience it, but endless ways to experience it emotionally. Music is prevalent in every society across every age of human history, and its importance can often be overlooked as its use in the background of films and TV shows and hotel lobbies increases.

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Elaborate on the song. 

This song – ‘Sun-Spiral’ – is the culmination of about two years of musical experimentation. I’ve finally started to achieve the sound I sought after – a blend of Middle-Eastern and Far-East Asian traditional music with trip-hop and electronic dance music, with a slice of virtuosic keyboard improvisation on the top.

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Elaborate on your artist name and the title of the album. 

The title of my first EP – Komorebi – translates from Japanese to ‘sunlight falling through the trees’. I have a deep love of Middle-Eastern and Asian culture, and, having recently traveled in the mountainous regions of Northern Thailand and Cambodia, I was inspired to create an EP that reflected the emotions I felt when wandering the beautiful forests and jungles alone or with friends, away from the big cities and tourist areas.

 

My upcoming EP – ‘Yin’ – is the first of a two-part EP exploring the philosophical, historical, and spiritual aspects of the Yin Yang symbol… I wear a necklace that I’ve had for more than 10 years, it’s a constant reminder to stay calm, balanced, and to go with the flow.

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Share your press release and review with us. 

Sun-Spiral

This video performance is part of Burstyn’s new live set which is based around the blend of Middle-Eastern and Far-East Asian instrumentals with dance and electronica. The set will be released as an EP – ‘Yin’ – in 2019.

 

While being fully respectful of those who wish to preserve their cultural identities, he feels that romantic, Asian, and electronic dance music is the most moving and powerful, and his aim is to cross-cultural boundaries and discover new methods of combining traditional music with dance music.

 

Review

 

Mobile Version

Hellcutter – Data Consciousness

Hellcutter – Data Consciousness

 

Hellcutter – Data Consciousness

Hellcutter – Data Consciousness

 

ARTIST NAME: Hellcutter

 

SONG TITLE: Data Consciousness

 

RELEASE DATE: 02-08-2019

 

GENRE: Drum and Bass

 

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Hellcutter is a multi-instrumentalist, producer and DJ from Quebec, Canada, also a newcomer in the drum and bass music scene.

 

 

With already more than twenty thousand fans on Facebook since his first release Light and Dark in mid-2018. His music brings an obscure ambiance like The Prodigy with a touch of rapid electricity and loud bass line from the dark drum and bass…

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Discuss how you develop your melody.

My melodies are mostly developed around an obscure and mysterious ambiance based on my emotions toward a story that I have imagined. I have a lot of imagination and that need to come out so music is the perfect way to express it with my melodies.

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Tell us your source of inspiration.

Being someone with a lot of imagination, I like to take the present moment and imagine what it could be in an alternate dimension or if things were not as they are right now.

 

This story based on an alternate reality can be on any subject that can fuel my music inspiration at full speed; you know one story can have more than an entire album inspired by it.

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Tell us the most memorable experience in your music career.

Every time I do something related to music it is memorable but the most memorable I think was when I played my first live show at the age of 12. It was in a small community and the hall was full of children and their parents; every segment of the show was children related activities but the song we played was the Peter Gunn Theme song, so it was a bit more for an adult audience who knows the TV show.

 

I remember the drummer starting the hi-hat intro while I was waiting for the right moment to start with the guitar riff, the moment where the drumbeat started; there were dozens of parents standing on their feet whistling, shaking and screaming for us doing our first show and we were like ‘what is going on?’ but still playing to only realized after the show that we were rocking the place without even knowing it.

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Discuss how you build your song.

It depends on what activated my creation process, sometimes it is a five-second sample or a three-word vocal I heard then the rest of the song is automatically being created in my head around the sample or vocal.

 

To be a bit more technical I mostly start with the drum beats using a BPM between 160 and 180 (when I do drum & bass), then I match those beats with some big bassline that would give more power and loudness on the drum track. After that comes the noises FX which needs to come out to distract the listener a little bit and catch his/her attention. Then I try to feel the entire mix and play spontaneous stuff multiple times with different instruments to find what adds the best feel to it.

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Tell us how you ensure your music inspires others.

For me music is art, in other words, music is the expression of emotions where when I create music I am translating my feeling into sounds and melodies.

 

Most of my music are energetic and send a positive message especially the song “Become” where it says “We become what we think about” in other words if you think good and happy, good and happy things will happen to you and the same for the opposite.

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Discuss the relevance of promotion to the music business.

Promotion for every artist is primordial, you may have created the best-hit song ever but if nobody hears it, how can it be a hit? This is why every artist must do at less 80% promotions and 20% creations because these creations need an audience…

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Tell us what you will do apart from music.

I do web programming, applications, artificial intelligence,  virtual reality and build a website.

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List the names of the instruments you can play.

Guitar, bass, drum, piano, flute, a little bit of saxophone…

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Tell us if you have any music background.

I started playing guitar at the age of 10 and took all the music class in high school to learn the theory and other instruments. I played in multiple metal bands and electronic projects.

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Tell us the piece of advice you will give to a new artist on entering the music chart.

Persevere and never quit, there will be some drops but it will always get better and better. Trust yourself and who you really are. The music industry can be hard but if you put everything you have in it and believe you can have a successful career, and then you will get what you believe in.

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Elaborate on melody and rhythm.

I like to make a fast and crunchy rhythm that sounds a bit aggressive with an obscure or intriguing melody; I think it brings a suspenseful ambiance where the listener wants to hear more of the song to know what will happen next.

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State your future goals.

I want to continue to evolve musically by creating and giving more to the music community, more contents, more tools, and more knowledge.

 

I am preparing the release of my own alternate reality platform called The Interface Network where my music and my programming skills are mixed together to bring you a unique experience, stay tuned for the release.

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Share your recording experience with us.

My studio recording for me is a calm place; I think nothing should be rushed in my studio. So when I am sitting to record something, I know I can take all the time I need to record it. If there is any tension when I record something, it must be the feel I wanted it to be or else I schedule the session for another time.

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Tell us the most difficult part of the recording.

I love every moment of recording but the mastering is the step I sometimes wanted to skip in the past because you know, the impatience, the song is recorded, mixed and it already sounded dope (I think), so it is ready, I should release it right away to show it to everybody, but no! Wait! What? It still needs more and more hours of work to really sound awesome to fit with the other songs on the album.

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Discuss the greatest mistake you have ever made in your music career.

For me, it is that I waited too long to really invest in my music career.

 

I was distracted with my other passions that were paying more than music at that time.

 

I began putting less time in music and promotion so it did the water pump effect, as soon as I stopped pumping, all the water goes back to the bottom of the well and I needed to start all over to get back at that same point, to get back the fans’ connection and confidence I had with them. Now I know that I will not stop in any way.

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Tell us how you build up your composition.

I like building stories in my head, mostly around sci-fi and alternate reality world. My latest music is based on a concept composed of subjects like cyberpunk world, space, and technology. I like to make people dream about things that do not exist right now or things that do exist…

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Discuss the relevance of music.

Music is a powerful source. It can influence, distract, calm and completely switch your emotions from feeling bad to super good in a fraction of second and sometimes without realizing it. Music for me is life and where there is life there is music.

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Elaborate on the song.

The song ‘Data Consciousness’ is a glimpse of the story I was talking about earlier. It is about a perfect IT corporation employee who wanted to be more efficient and less stressed at her job. The solution she found was to transfer her consciousness into a network called The Interface Network.

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Elaborate on your artist name and the title of the album.

My artist name came from my last name ‘Couture’ it is often mispronounced by English people and mostly sounds like Cutter.

 

The word Hell, well like everybody on this planet, I came through some hardcore situations and it makes me often think that I came back from some kind of hell, so that’s how the name Hellcutter was born.

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Share your press release and review with us.

August 2, 2019 — Hellcutter just produced and released a new single entitled Data Consciousness, where we get introduced to a section of series of songs based on an alternate reality world created by Hellcutter himself called The Interface Network.

 

With a futuristic vibe, the song brings powerful energy with its loud bass line. The intriguing melody, also refreshing, make us travel inside the data flow where we can imagine and see other: the digitalized consciousness inside The Interface.

 

Inside the story, — The song brings the ambiance where Liz a chief engineer working on The Interface Network, decided to put her conscience into The Interface to become more efficient and less stressed on her tasks and responsibilities.

 

Mobile Version

Sir Robert Orange Peel - Get Your Mince Pies Off My Lovely Eggs!

Sir Robert Orange Peel

 

Sir Robert Orange Peel - Get Your Mince Pies Off My Lovely Eggs!

Sir Robert Orange Peel – Get Your Mince Pies Off My Lovely Eggs!

 

ARTIST NAME: Sir Robert Orange Peel

 

SONG TITLE:  Get Your Mince Pies Off My Lovely Eggs!

 

ALBUM TITLE: Snapchat

 

RELEASE DATE: 2019

 

GENRE: Indie, UK, Indietronica, Mash-Up

 

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Apple Music

 

iTunes

 

Spotify

 

Bandcamp

 

Discuss how you develop your melody.

I go into the home studio with my instruments, computer, and live drummer. We start with a sample and then build the track from there.

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Tell us your source of inspiration.

Mainly it’s living in England and all the things I see around me and hear. I am especially inspired by living on the South Coast of the UK and Mod, New Wave & Punk.

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Tell us the most memorable experience in your music career.

Making the Top Ten of the Dandelion Radio “festive 50” chart originally inspired by the great independent music broadcaster John Peel.

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Tell us how you ensure your music inspires others.

I look to make people laugh and smile and see the inspiration in everyday things, especially conversation, as a way to make music that is about how we all live today

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Tell us if you have any music background.

I’m a musician and have been all my life

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Tell us the piece of advice you will give to a new artist on entering the music chart.

Just keep going; your listeners are out there somewhere – don’t lose heart. One day they will hear you.

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State your future goals.

To carry on making music that makes people laugh, smile and cry at the same time.

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Tell us the most difficult part of the recording.

Finishing!

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Discuss the relevance of music.

It means everything…that’s it.

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Elaborate on the song.

All this song wants to do is make you dance.

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Elaborate on your artist name and the title of the album.

Sir Robert Orange Peel is a play on Sir Robert Peel. – It’s an English joke. You either get it or don’t! The album is called Snapchat and is about how, music, youth, technology & culture all collide… just like it always has… but now much faster as the whole world speeds up.

 

Mobile Version

Hellcutter – Data Consciousness

Hellcutter – Data Consciousness

 

 

 

 

 

 

Hellcutter – Data Consciousness

Hellcutter – Data Consciousness

 

 

 

 

 

Artist Name:  Hellcutter

 

Song Title: Data Consciousness

 

Release Date: 8/2/2019

 

Beatport

 

Spotify

 

Website

 

Hellcutter is a multi-instrumentalist, producer and DJ from Quebec, Canada, also a newcomer in the drum and bass music scene.

 

With already over twenty thousand fans on Facebook since his first release Light and Dark in mid-2018.

 

His music brings an obscure ambiance like The Prodigy with a touch of rapid electricity and loud bassline from the dark drum and bass genres like AKOV, Chase, and Status…

 

Mobile Version

Relight - Fix it all

Relight – Fix it all

 

Relight - Fix it all

Relight – Fix it all

 

Artist Name – Relight

 

Song Title – Fix it all

 

Instagram

 

Lyrics

I tried to hold your hand

And stayed to understand

As we light the flame

That burns our home

Can’t stay here alone

 

Life has left us broken

As we just keep on choking

We fight the blaze

But you’re here at the door

Leaving me alone

It’s time, I don’t get it

We’re breaking out the mold

Through your eyes,

I know that I won’t fix it all this time

I’m trapped in fire

You let me down

But why can’t I say goodbye?

 

The smoke still keeps me from breathing

The heat has me slowly dying

I know you left,

So you can save yourself

But can I heal alone?

 

It’s time,

Oh I get it

We’re breaking out the mold

Through your eyes,

I know that we won’t fix it all this time and trapped in fire

You let me down

I wish I could say goodbye

So I wonder

Am I not worth?

Or I’m just not enough

To fix it all

 

How can you come back when you cry

Your lies, I see them at first sight

The memories that we used to hold

Were left, and burned all along

It’s time, do you get it?

We’re breaking out the mold

Through my eyes, you know that

I won’t fix it all this time cause trapped in fire

You let me down

But why can’t you say goodbye?

So I wonder

Am I not worth?

Or I’m just not enough

To fix it all

 

No now I know

That I was worth

But still wasn’t enough

To fix it all

 

Mobile Version