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The Raven In The Oak Tree - Jon Mark - The Standing Stones Of Callanish (Cassette, Album)


Download The Raven In The Oak Tree - Jon Mark - The Standing Stones Of Callanish (Cassette, Album)
1988
Label: Kuckuck - 11082-4 • Format: Cassette Album • Country: Germany • Genre: Electronic • Style: Minimal, Ambient


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8 thoughts on “ The Raven In The Oak Tree - Jon Mark - The Standing Stones Of Callanish (Cassette, Album)

  1. Jun 25,  · One of the best ever ambient music album released to this day, Beautiful atmospheric music from Jon Mark remembering his Celtic roots. If I had to bring with me only one album on a deserted island, this will be THE ONE!/5(18).
  2. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Cassette release of The Standing Stones Of Callanish on Discogs. Label: Kuckuck - • Format: Cassette Album • Country: Germany • Genre: Electronic • Style: Minimal, Ambient5/5(1).
  3. Standing Stones of Callanish, Mark's tribute to his Celtic roots, is a set of elegant synthesizer sketches that capture the mystery and the simple beauty of the British Isles/
  4. I've been listening to The Standing Stones of Callanish for over 30 years. I've worn out 2 cassettes abd 2 CD's. This was my third CD. I love it. I was born in Britain and this music takes me there. All I have to do is play it and I'm there, at the Stones/5(28).
  5. Song information for The Raven in the Oak Tree - Jon Mark on AllMusic. Song information for The Raven in the Oak Tree - Jon Mark on AllMusic Jon Mark. The Standing Stones of Callanish. Kuckuck:
  6. The Raven’s refusal to leave parallels the narrator’s memories of Lenore, which likewise never dissipate, suggesting that death and grieving for the dead are inescapable. Further, the Raven sitting, forever, on the bust of Pallas suggests that the narrator’s ability to reason has been permanently diminished and overwhelmed by the unknowable.
  7. The Raven’s “nevermore” never quite makes actual sense, but the narrator interprets it to be a message of death without an afterlife. In this view, the Raven symbolizes the unknowable mystery that the narrator (and human beings more generally) frantically try to use their reason to understand because the unknowable (like what happens.

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