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Edward Sharpe & The Magnetic Zeros - Home LIVE (Road Trippin' with Ice Cream Man)and full what for
Ojai lies 12 miles inland from Ventura, which rests along the Pacific Coast of California. The small town, best known for its golf courses and scent of oranges that hangs in the air, is nestled in the hills, which roll between green and brown depending on the current rainfall. Like many of the small mountain towns in California, a vintage feel dapples Ojai, an aesthetic aided by an ice cream truck that rattles through its streets and buildings that look like Western movie set pieces. Alex Ebert, the singer, guitarist and mastermind of Edward Sharpe, leans over the console at an Ojai studio, which is technically unnamed but that the band refers to as the Ed Shed. The band has filled the space with all of their own recording equipment, gear and countless instruments, most of which are battered and seem more likely to be found at a flea market than at a recording studio. He now splits his time between there and Ojai, although is considering a move to New Orleans.
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It was released in January as the second single from the album, Up from Below. The song came in at number 73 on Australian radio station Triple J's hottest songs of the past 20 years. The song is a duet between Alex Ebert and Jade Castrinos,  with portions of spoken word from both. All tracks written by Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeros. A music video for the song features a selection of clips of the band on tour in Australia. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. April 18,
Chat or rant, adult content, spam, insulting other members, show more. Harm to minors, violence or threats, harassment or privacy invasion, impersonation or misrepresentation, fraud or phishing, show more. Yahoo Answers. I remember it from a movie Update: Thanks but not Wintervention either.
Well, now, this is beautiful. It is. Alex Ebert wears a white suit and his soul-dandy persona Edward Sharpe with a kind of anxious grace, the same anxious gracefulness you hear in his voice at the song's beginning. It's a sermon, unfolding slowly, building to a cry from the mountaintop, dipping again for Jade Castrinos' verse, until: "Come celebrate! Life is hard!
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