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Synonyms for Dylan

United States songwriter noted for his protest songs (born in 1941)


Celtic god of the waves

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[ClickPress, Fri Apr 06 2018] Beginning in the 1990s with straightforward Dylanesque folk, in recent years Jade Alger's sound has become more exploratory.
Three years ago, I'd written about the Rhode Island-based alternative folk and blues band, Deer Tick, and mentioned how uncannily Bob Dylanesque their lead singer, John McCauley sounds so much so that a colleague after hearing them play even dubbed him 'Baby Dylan'.
White sings about a forbidden, whirlwind romance where he literally sneaks off with a girl already spoken for on the Dylanesque, country baroque opus, "Blunderbuss." Alongside a dreamy mix of pedal steel, piano and acoustic guitar, White's opulent, scattershot musings take the listener from the lobby of an ancient grand hotel to an intimate encounter behind closed doors.
On his second album, however, the singer eschewed the abundant, Dylanesque imagery of his earlier songs.
But best is the Dylanesque murder ballad Marguerite And The Gambler.
(11) These authors also tend to be "Dylanesque" by using language far more cleverly than their projects demand.
It may be that the alter-ego she created owes more to the gender-meshing ideas of Warhol and The Factory, and of Bowie, but a Dylanesque desire to shed pasts, to be something else, exists.
And more than a little Dylanesque in his take-it-or-leave-it attitude to music.
Philip Robinson, rider of runner-up Dylanesque, received a one-day ban (August 11) for careless riding.
When problems arise, tiresome Dylanesque allusions (AoDevil Knows YouAAEre DeadAo) or a mopey combination of sentimentality and introspection are usually to blame.
Scheduled: the Cajun flair of Lost Bayou Ramblers; the unabashedly Dylanesque touch of Joe Pug; the quirky and lovely Thao Nguyen, accompanied by her band, the Get Down Stay Down; and the purist-defying bluesman Alvin Youngblood Hart.
Asante shows an assured if plain way with camera and staging, acted by firm editing from Steve Singleton and Clare Douglas, and Dylanesque tousle support from David Gray.
Disclaimer: These lyrics are a Dylanesque take on the current
When The Band (Capitol) followed Music From Big Pink in 1969, it cemented the group's reputation and enhanced their Dylanesque mystique of invisibility: Refusing to tour, partly because of Band members' car crashes and flipouts, they watched promoters' offers climb from $2,000 a show to $50,000.
The Dylanesque ballad "Mississippi" offers evidence: "Some people show you a hand and some people don't/Last night I knew you, tonight I don't/I need something strong to distract my mind/I'm going to look at you till my eyes go blind."