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[NEW] Claude Monet | ้ his – NATAVIGUIDES

้ his: นี่คือโพสต์ที่เกี่ยวข้องกับหัวข้อนี้

Claude Monet was a famous French painter whose work gave a name to the art movement Impressionism, which was concerned with capturing light and natural forms.

Who Was Claude Monet?

Claude Monet was born in 1840 in France and enrolled in the Academie Suisse. After an art exhibition in 1874, a critic insultingly dubbed Monet’s painting style “Impression,” since it was more concerned with form and light than realism, and the term stuck. Monet struggled with depression, poverty and illness throughout his life. He died in 1926.

Early Life and Career

One of the most famous painters in the history of art and a leading figure in the Impressionist movement, whose works can be seen in museums around the world, Oscar Claude Monet (some sources say Claude Oscar) was born on November 14, 1840, in Paris, France. Monet’s father, Adolphe, worked in his family’s shipping business, while his mother, Louise, took care of the family. A trained singer, Louise liked poetry and was a popular hostess.

In 1845, at the age of 5, Monet moved with his family to Le Havre, a port town in the Normandy region. He grew up there with his older brother, Leon. While he was reportedly a decent student, Monet did not like being confined to a classroom. He was more interested in being outside. At an early age, Monet developed a love of drawing. He filled his schoolbooks with sketches of people, including caricatures of his teachers. While his mother supported his artistic efforts, Monet’s father wanted him to go into business. Monet suffered greatly after the death of his mother in 1857.

In the community, Monet became well-known for his caricatures and for drawing many of the town’s residents. After meeting Eugene Boudin, a local landscape artist, Monet started to explore the natural world in his work. Boudin introduced him to painting outdoors, or plein air painting, which would later become the cornerstone of Monet’s work.

In 1859, Monet decided to move to Paris to pursue his art. There, he was strongly influenced by the paintings of the Barbizon school and enrolled as a student at the Academie Suisse. During this time, Monet met fellow artist Camille Pissarro, who would become a close friend for many years.

From 1861 to 1862, Monet served in the military and was stationed in Algiers, Algeria, but he was discharged for health reasons. Returning to Paris, Monet studied with Charles Gleyre. Through Gleyre, Monet met several other artists, including Auguste Renoir, Alfred Sisley and Frederic Bazille; the four of them became friends. He also received advice and support from Johann Barthold Jongkind, a landscape painter who proved to be an important influence to the young artist.

Monet liked to work outdoors and was sometimes accompanied by Renoir, Sisley and Bazille on these painting sojourns. Monet won acceptance to the Salon of 1865, an annual juried art show in Paris; the show chose two of his paintings, which were marine landscapes. Though Monet’s works received some critical praise, he still struggled financially.

The following year, Monet was selected again to participate in the Salon. This time, the show officials chose a landscape and a portrait Camille (or also called Woman in Green), which featured his lover and future wife, Camille Doncieux. Doncieux came from a humble background and was substantially younger than Monet. She served as a muse for him, sitting for numerous paintings during her lifetime. The couple experienced great hardship around the birth of their first son, Jean, in 1867. Monet was in dire financial straits, and his father was unwilling to help them. Monet became so despondent over the situation that, in 1868, he attempted suicide by trying to drown himself in the Seine River.

Fortunately, Monet and Camille soon caught a break: Louis-Joachim Guadibert became a patron of Monet’s work, which enabled the artist to continue his work and care for his family. Monet and Camille married in June 1870, and following the outbreak of the Franco-Prussian War, the couple fled with their son to London, England. There, Monet met Paul Durand-Ruel, who became his first art dealer.

Returning to France after the war, in 1872, Monet eventually settled in Argenteuil, an industrial town west of Paris, and began to develop his own technique. During his time in Argenteuil, Monet visited with many of his artist friends, including Renoir, Pissarro and Edouard Manet—who, according to Monet in a later interview, at first hated him because people confused their names. Banding together with several other artists, Monet helped form the Société Anonyme des Artistes, Peintres, Sculpteurs, Graveurs, as an alternative to the Salon and exhibited their works together.

Monet sometimes got frustrated with his work. According to some reports, he destroyed a number of paintings—estimates range as high as 500 works. Monet would simply burn, cut or kick the offending piece. In addition to these outbursts, he was known to suffer from bouts of depression and self-doubt.

The Master of Light and Color: “Impression, Sunrise”

The society’s April 1874 exhibition proved to be revolutionary. One of Monet’s most noted works in the show, “Impression, Sunrise” (1873), depicted Le Havre’s harbor in a morning fog. Critics used the title to name the distinct group of artists “Impressionists,” saying that their work seemed more like sketches than finished paintings. 

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While it was meant to be derogatory, the term seemed fitting. Monet sought to capture the essence of the natural world using strong colors and bold, short brushstrokes; he and his contemporaries were turning away from the blended colors and evenness of classical art. Monet also brought elements of industry into his landscapes, moving the form forward and making it more contemporary. Monet began to exhibit with the Impressionists after their first show in 1874, and continued into the 1880s.

Monet’s personal life was marked by hardship around this time. His wife became ill during her second pregnancy (their second son, Michel, was born in 1878), and she continued to deteriorate. Monet painted a portrait of her on her death bed. Before her passing, the Monets went to live with Ernest and Alice Hoschede and their six children.

After Camille’s death, Monet painted a grim set of paintings known as the Ice Drift series. He grew closer to Alice, and the two eventually became romantically involved. Ernest spent much of his time in Paris, and he and Alice never divorced. Monet and Alice moved with their respective children in 1883 to Giverny, a place that would serve as a source of great inspiration for the artist and prove to be his final home. After Ernest’s death, Monet and Alice married in 1892.

Monet gained financial and critical success during the late 1880s and 1890s, and started the serial paintings for which he would become well-known. In Giverny, he loved to paint outdoors in the gardens that he helped create there. The water lilies found in the pond had a particular appeal for him, and he painted several series of them throughout the rest of his life; the Japanese-style bridge over the pond became the subject of several works, as well. (In 1918, Monet would donate 12 of his waterlily paintings to the nation of France to celebrate the Armistice.)

Sometimes Monet traveled to find other sources of inspiration. In the early 1890s, he rented a room across from the Rouen Cathedral, in northwestern France, and painted a series of works focused on the structure. Different paintings showed the building in morning light, midday, gray weather and more; this repetition was a result of Monet’s deep fascination with the effects of light.

Besides the cathedral, Monet painted several things repeatedly, trying to convey the sensation of a certain time of day on a landscape or a place. He also focused the changes that light made on the forms of haystacks and poplar trees in two different painting series around this time. In 1900, Monet traveled to London, where the Thames River captured his artistic attention.

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In 1911, Monet became depressed after the death of his beloved Alice. In 1912, he developed cataracts in his right eye. In the art world, Monet was out of step with the avant-garde. The Impressionists were in some ways being supplanted by the Cubist movement, led by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque.

But there was still a great deal of interest in Monet’s work. During this period, Monet began a final series of 12 waterlily paintings commissioned by the Orangerie des Tuileries, a museum in Paris. He chose to make them on a very large scale, designed to fill the walls of a special space for the canvases in the museum; he wanted the works to serve as a “haven of peaceful meditation,” believing that the images would soothe the “overworked nerves” of visitors.

His Orangerie des Tuileries project consumed much of Monet’s later years. In writing to a friend, Monet stated, “These landscapes of water and reflection have become an obsession for me. It is beyond my strength as an old man, and yet I want to render what I feel.” Monet’s health proved to be an obstacle, as well. Nearly blind, with both of his eyes now seriously affected by cataracts, Monet finally consented to undergo surgery for the ailment in 1923.

Later Years and Death

As he experienced in other points in his life, Monet struggled with depression in his later years. He wrote to one friend that “Age and chagrin have worn me out. My life has been nothing but a failure, and all that’s left for me to do is to destroy my paintings before I disappear.” Despite his feelings of despair, he continued working on his paintings until his final days.

Monet died on December 5, 1926, at his home in Giverny. Monet once wrote, “My only merit lies in having painted directly in front of nature, seeking to render my impressions of the most fleeting effects.” Most art historians believe that Monet accomplished much more than this: He helped change the world of painting by shaking off the conventions of the past. By dissolving forms in his works, Monet opened the door for further abstraction in art, and he is credited with influencing such later artists as Jackson Pollack, Mark Rothko and Willem de Kooning.

Since 1980, Monet’s Giverny home has housed the Claude Monet Foundation.

[NEW] 86 | ้ his – NATAVIGUIDES

A few seconds later, we see our protagonist going to the headquarters, where we see that although a war is going on, the atmosphere in the barracks is calm as if they were in a bar. This greatly displeases our major, who is indignant with the form that the situation is being driven by the Republic. This is when the most important dialogue in the anime takes place, with Annette asking Lena two questions, “Why do you care so much about drones?” and “Why do you care so much about 86?” And it is from this conversation that we understand the real situation in which the characters find themselves. The Republic once formed by people of different ethnicities decides to use minorities as soldiers, or better said, as pilots. This is why we only see people of the same “Race” (I apologize to everyone who has the slightest knowledge for the misuse of the term), represented by the hair color of people in the city, because they are treated as human beings, unlike all other peoples who, despite being citizens of the country, were treated like animals and forced to fight against the “Legion”. And then, the second problem presents itself: discrimination. It is very difficult to watch 86 and not remember Nazism, where the Germans used a pretext of racial superiority in order to subjugate all other ethnicities and especially Jews. Looking at it in this way, both history and fiction seem to rest on the same point, and that’s the problem, they’re not. While in Anime the 86 are used as fighters, the Jews on the other hand, were used as labor and as a way to unite people, hatred for the Jews made Hitler’s army march without any doubts that what they were doing was right and that they were superior. But why weren’t Jews used as combatants? The answer is very simple, why would you, after being oppressed by a country, humiliated and put in the same condition as an animal, would you fight on their side? And so we get back to why a war happens and how it stands. The Anime neither tries nor seeks to explain the reason why the 86 fight and defend the republic, because exactly as stated above there is no reason for that.

And that brings us to the third and final pillar “What makes someone a human?”, a simple question that follows us through all 11 episodes: “Why is Lena treated like a human being while Shin is treated like an animal?”. And again, the author’s inability to guide a story is evident. Not only does it bring the vision of only two people but forgets all existing context/ where are the other countries? Who created the Legion? Who has ever been annihilated by the Legion? Were they all people? Or were they all animals like the 86? The anime through Lena tries to make us create a feeling of compassion for the 86 and not only that, but it ends up giving us the same feeling that is seen in the republic. Instead of making us think about how everyone who is presented in this universe are human, the anime guides us to the reverse of Nazism, where we came to believe that all but the 86 (And obviously Lena) are the evil to be eradicated. And this is a big problem, because, all the time, the feeling of superiority is shifted in favor of the “Weak”, in favor of the “Oppressed” and, by that, we start doing exactly like those we despised and just repeating their actions.

The characters in 86 are another disappointment. In fact, we have two characters while the others are used to reinforce the anime’s weird theses. In one hand, we have the major fighting against discriminatory thoughts practiced by the Albas. In the other hand, our typical protagonist, codenamed Undertaker, someone cold, centered, ruthless and skillful, who despite all the characteristics listed above has a past that haunts him daily. All the other characters are the anime’s frustrated attempt to make us believe in its plot. Lena’s uncle has only one function, to make racism, illogical speeches that contest the Democratic ideology that his niece has, all with the intention of causing even more hatred of the listeners against the oppressor. On the completely opposite side we have all the other 86. Their function? In this case we have 2: the first one is dying anyway in order to cause the shock and the feeling that no one is immortal and that war does not choose who kills, even thought the episodes show the complete opposite, war does not only choose who will die, but also, the moment when death will occur in order to “impact”. The second function is pure fan service. We see that after the battle they are just kids who were forced to fight, who have tastes, interests and passions giving that false impression of “Wow they’re just teenagers like me”, while, at other times, mostly after battles with fatalities, we do not see feelings of loss. There is such a big discrepancy between “The normal teenagers” and “The pilots of the juggernauts” what could be explained with the influence of Alba’s thought in their heads, but which is totally abandoned by the work that continues to tread the same path of a meaningless cycle of hate. And this is something that we often see in various media, where the is only perpetuated if nothing is done. The best example is the obvious and clear inspiration of Nazism in history, where the Jews, even going through everything that passed on, understood that the Germans, due to the aftermath of the first war, were just weak-minded people incapable of thinking for themselves.

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I’m not the best person to judge 86’s direction since I haven’t read the light novel, but what I can comment on is its decline in the early episodes. In the first episode, it’s brilliantly done delivering some of the information in dialogue and even visually, which is the role of a director. From that point on, he apparently forgot everything he has learned in life and ends up doing an extremely deficient job and largely focusing on elements that are totally unnecessary for the progress of the story. I don’t know if the director just followed the author’s text in a linear way, but if he did, the blame continues to fall on his shoulders. The animation and design are lazy and simplistic, and it doesn’t just extend to the fights and faces of the characters. It extends through the environments, the battles and the place where they happen always look the same, giving that feeling of “I didn’t just watch this episode?”. There is no visual progress, with the exception of the final stretch of the anime. The soundtrack, despite not being to my liking, fulfills its role. Its real problem is the bad way it fits, especially in the parts where it should be emotional or melancholy, where everything seems to be the same moment, where completely different songs look the same because they are always used in the same order Before–> Battle –> After, which makes the composer’s work useless.

86 is an example of how a story should NOT be guided, from characters who just fill the screen, Of totally artificial relations between Lena and everyone else in the anime, to the misuse of racial discrimination in every possible way. Unlike other stories or the History itself, 86 leaves a stupid legacy, being just another work that tried to generate some moral debate. A war anime in which the author himself does not know the reason for what happens in that world. A shame and complete disregard for the racial discrimination experienced by countless people.

Defense War Informant” where we realize that we are, not only, in the same world, but also in the same period of time. Some are living in complete hell and others leading their normal lives. Another thing to mention is that both are fighting on the same side, against the same enemy. And this is the first pillar, war, a confrontation between two groups that want something, where that “something” is so valuable, so important that it convinces people to join the cause and support the conflict. That makes people abdicate from their own lives for the greater good of the whole. And this is the first problem of 86, the war is not presented to us, we do not know why it happened or its trajectory to reach the period in which the anime takes place. The only thing the viewer can do is ignore the reason for all the developments that happened previously and simply accept the fact that a war exists.A few seconds later, we see our protagonist going to the headquarters, where we see that although a war is going on, the atmosphere in the barracks is calm as if they were in a bar. This greatly displeases our major, who is indignant with the form that the situation is being driven by the Republic. This is when the most important dialogue in the anime takes place, with Annette asking Lena two questions, “Why do you care so much about drones?” and “Why do you care so much about 86?” And it is from this conversation that we understand the real situation in which the characters find themselves. The Republic once formed by people of different ethnicities decides to use minorities as soldiers, or better said, as pilots. This is why we only see people of the same “Race” (I apologize to everyone who has the slightest knowledge for the misuse of the term), represented by the hair color of people in the city, because they are treated as human beings, unlike all other peoples who, despite being citizens of the country, were treated like animals and forced to fight against the “Legion”. And then, the second problem presents itself: discrimination. It is very difficult to watch 86 and not remember Nazism, where the Germans used a pretext of racial superiority in order to subjugate all other ethnicities and especially Jews. Looking at it in this way, both history and fiction seem to rest on the same point, and that’s the problem, they’re not. While in Anime the 86 are used as fighters, the Jews on the other hand, were used as labor and as a way to unite people, hatred for the Jews made Hitler’s army march without any doubts that what they were doing was right and that they were superior. But why weren’t Jews used as combatants? The answer is very simple, why would you, after being oppressed by a country, humiliated and put in the same condition as an animal, would you fight on their side? And so we get back to why a war happens and how it stands. The Anime neither tries nor seeks to explain the reason why the 86 fight and defend the republic, because exactly as stated above there is no reason for that.And that brings us to the third and final pillar “What makes someone a human?”, a simple question that follows us through all 11 episodes: “Why is Lena treated like a human being while Shin is treated like an animal?”. And again, the author’s inability to guide a story is evident. Not only does it bring the vision of only two people but forgets all existing context/ where are the other countries? Who created the Legion? Who has ever been annihilated by the Legion? Were they all people? Or were they all animals like the 86? The anime through Lena tries to make us create a feeling of compassion for the 86 and not only that, but it ends up giving us the same feeling that is seen in the republic. Instead of making us think about how everyone who is presented in this universe are human, the anime guides us to the reverse of Nazism, where we came to believe that all but the 86 (And obviously Lena) are the evil to be eradicated. And this is a big problem, because, all the time, the feeling of superiority is shifted in favor of the “Weak”, in favor of the “Oppressed” and, by that, we start doing exactly like those we despised and just repeating their actions.The characters in 86 are another disappointment. In fact, we have two characters while the others are used to reinforce the anime’s weird theses. In one hand, we have the major fighting against discriminatory thoughts practiced by the Albas. In the other hand, our typical protagonist, codenamed Undertaker, someone cold, centered, ruthless and skillful, who despite all the characteristics listed above has a past that haunts him daily. All the other characters are the anime’s frustrated attempt to make us believe in its plot. Lena’s uncle has only one function, to make racism, illogical speeches that contest the Democratic ideology that his niece has, all with the intention of causing even more hatred of the listeners against the oppressor. On the completely opposite side we have all the other 86. Their function? In this case we have 2: the first one is dying anyway in order to cause the shock and the feeling that no one is immortal and that war does not choose who kills, even thought the episodes show the complete opposite, war does not only choose who will die, but also, the moment when death will occur in order to “impact”. The second function is pure fan service. We see that after the battle they are just kids who were forced to fight, who have tastes, interests and passions giving that false impression of “Wow they’re just teenagers like me”, while, at other times, mostly after battles with fatalities, we do not see feelings of loss. There is such a big discrepancy between “The normal teenagers” and “The pilots of the juggernauts” what could be explained with the influence of Alba’s thought in their heads, but which is totally abandoned by the work that continues to tread the same path of a meaningless cycle of hate. And this is something that we often see in various media, where the is only perpetuated if nothing is done. The best example is the obvious and clear inspiration of Nazism in history, where the Jews, even going through everything that passed on, understood that the Germans, due to the aftermath of the first war, were just weak-minded people incapable of thinking for themselves.I’m not the best person to judge 86’s direction since I haven’t read the light novel, but what I can comment on is its decline in the early episodes. In the first episode, it’s brilliantly done delivering some of the information in dialogue and even visually, which is the role of a director. From that point on, he apparently forgot everything he has learned in life and ends up doing an extremely deficient job and largely focusing on elements that are totally unnecessary for the progress of the story. I don’t know if the director just followed the author’s text in a linear way, but if he did, the blame continues to fall on his shoulders. The animation and design are lazy and simplistic, and it doesn’t just extend to the fights and faces of the characters. It extends through the environments, the battles and the place where they happen always look the same, giving that feeling of “I didn’t just watch this episode?”. There is no visual progress, with the exception of the final stretch of the anime. The soundtrack, despite not being to my liking, fulfills its role. Its real problem is the bad way it fits, especially in the parts where it should be emotional or melancholy, where everything seems to be the same moment, where completely different songs look the same because they are always used in the same order Before–> Battle –> After, which makes the composer’s work useless.86 is an example of how a story should NOT be guided, from characters who just fill the screen, Of totally artificial relations between Lena and everyone else in the anime, to the misuse of racial discrimination in every possible way. Unlike other stories or the History itself, 86 leaves a stupid legacy, being just another work that tried to generate some moral debate. A war anime in which the author himself does not know the reason for what happens in that world. A shame and complete disregard for the racial discrimination experienced by countless people.

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Avicii – Hey Brother (Lyric)


Listen to Avicii’s latest single “SOS” here: https://Avicii.lnk.to/SOS

นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูเพิ่มเติม

Avicii - Hey Brother (Lyric)

Ed Sheeran – Bad Habits [Official Video]


The official video for Ed Sheeran Bad Habits
The new album \”=\” is out now listen here: https://es.lnk.to/equals
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Lyrics:
Every time you come around you know I can’t say no
Every time the sun goes down I let you take control
I can feel the paradise before my world implodes
and tonight had something wonderful
My bad habits lead to late nights ending alone
Conversations with a stranger I barely know
Swearing this will be the last, but it probably won’t
I’ve got nothing left to lose, or use, or do
My bad habits lead to wide eyes stare into space
And I know I lose control of the things that I say
I was looking for a way out, now I can’t escape
Nothing happens after two
It’s true it’s true
My bad habits lead to you
Every pure intention ends when the good times start
Falling over everything to reach the first times spark
Started under neon lights then it all got dark
I only know how to go too far
My bad habits lead to late nights ending alone
Conversations with a stranger I barely know
Swearing this will be the last, but it probably won’t
I’ve got nothing left to lose, or use, or do
My bad habits lead to wide eyes stare into space
And I know I lose control of the things that I say
I was looking for a way out, now I can’t escape
Nothing happens after two
It’s true it’s true
My bad habits lead to you
We took the long way round
And burned til the fun ran out, now
My bad habits lead to late nights ending alone
Conversations with a stranger I barely know
Swearing this will be the last, but it probably won’t
I’ve got nothing left to lose, or use, or do
My bad habits lead to wide eyes stare into space
And I know I lose control of the things that I say
I was looking for a way out, now I can’t escape
Nothing happens after two
It’s true it’s true
My bad habits lead to you

About Ed Sheeran:
Ed Sheeran is an internationally acclaimed, multiaward winning singer/songwriter who seems to acknowledge no boundaries between styles or eras with elements of folk, hiphop, pop, dance, soul, and rock woven throughout his music.
His incredible catalogue includes the studio albums ‘+’ (plus), ‘x’ (multiply) and ‘÷’ (divide) which spawned hit singles such as ‘The A team’ , ’Lego House’, ‘Sing’, ‘Thinking Out Loud’, ‘Photograph’, ‘Shape Of You’, ‘Castle on The Hill’ and ‘Perfect’.
In 2019, Ed Sheeran released the genrespanning ‘No.6 Collaborations Project’ which featured a widerange of artists including ‘Justin Bieber’, ‘Camilla’ Cabello’, ‘Travis Scott’, ‘Eminem’, ‘Cardi B, ‘Paulo Londra’, ‘Bruno Mars’ and ‘Stormzy’ amongst many others, producing hits such as ‘I Don’t Care’, ‘Beautiful People’, ‘South of The Border’ and ‘Take Me Back To London’.
EdSheeran BadHabits Equals

Ed Sheeran - Bad Habits [Official Video]

The Pussycat Dolls – Hush Hush; Hush Hush (Official Music Video)


REMASTERED IN HD!
Official Music video by The Pussycat Dolls performing Hush Hush; Hush Hush. (C) 2009 Pussycat Dolls, LLC
ThePussycatDolls​ HushHushHushHus​h Remastered

The Pussycat Dolls - Hush Hush; Hush Hush (Official Music Video)

Avicii – The Nights (Lyrics)


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🎧 Avicii The Nights (Lyrics)
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………
🎤 Lyrics: Avicii The Nights
[Verse 1]
(Hey)
Once upon a younger year
When all our shadows disappeared
The animals inside came out to play (Hey)
Hey, went face to face with all our fears
Learned our lessons through the tears
Made memories we knew would never fade
[PreChorus]
One day my father he told me
Son, don’t let it slip away
He took me in his arms, I heard him say (Hey)
When you get older
Your wild heart will live for younger days
Think of me if ever you’re afraid
[Chorus]
He said, one day you’ll leave this world behind
So live a life you will remember
My father told me when I was just a child
These are the nights that never die
My father told me
(Hey, hey)
(Hey, hey)
(Hey, hey)
(Hey, hey)
(Hey, hey)
(Hey, hey)
(Hey, hey)
[Verse 2]
When thunderclouds start pouring down
Light a fire they can’t put out
Carve your name into those shining stars
He said, go venture far beyond the shores
Don’t forsake this life of yours
I’ll guide you home no matter where you are
[PreChorus]
One day my father he told me
Son, don’t let it slip away
When I was just a kid, I heard him say
When you get older
Your wild heart will live for younger days
Think of me if ever you’re afraid
[Chorus]
He said, one day you’ll leave this world behind
So live a life you will remember
My father told me when I was just a child
These are the nights that never die
My father told me
(Hey, hey)
(Hey, hey)
Oooh, oooh
(Hey, hey)
[Outro]
These are the nights that never die
My father told me
(Hey, hey)
(Hey, hey)
Oooh, oooh
(Hey, hey)
Oooh, oooh
(Hey, hey)
(Hey, hey)
(Hey, hey)
Oooh, oooh
(Hey, hey)
My father told me
………
📷 Wallpaper: https://unsplash.com/
………
📧Contact: [email protected]
………
💌 Submit music: https://7clouds.edmdistrict.com
………
Avicii TheNights Lyrics

Avicii - The Nights (Lyrics)

LIL X – Her 18


18
LILX

LIL X - Her 18

นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูวิธีอื่นๆLEARN FOREIGN LANGUAGE

ขอบคุณมากสำหรับการดูหัวข้อโพสต์ ้ his

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