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Pink Floyd

Some bands turn into shorthand for a certain sound or style, and Pink Floyd belongs among that elite group. The very name connotes something specific: an elastic, echoing, mind-bending sound that evokes the chasms of space. Pink Floyd grounded that limitless sound with exacting explorations of mundane matters of ego, mind, memory, and heart, touching upon madness, alienation, narcissism, and society on their concept albums of the '70s. Of these concept albums, Dark Side of the Moon resonated strongest, earning new audiences year after year, decade after decade, and its longevity makes sense. That 1973 album distilled the wild psychedelia of their early years -- that brief, heady period when they were fronted by Syd Barrett -- into a slow, sculpted, widescreen epic masterminded by Roger Waters, the bassist who was the band's de facto leader in the '70s. Waters fueled the band's golden years, conceiving such epics as Wish You Were Here and The Wall, but the band survived his departure in the '80s, with guitarist David Gilmour stepping to the forefront on A Momentary Lapse of Reason and The Division Bell. Throughout the years, drummer Nick Mason and keyboardist Rick Wright appeared in some capacity, and the band's sonic signature was always evident: a wide, expansive sound that was instantly recognizable as their own, yet was adopted by all manner of bands, from guitar-worshiping metalheads to freaky, hippie, ambient electronic duos. Unlike almost any of their peers, Pink Floyd played to both sides of the aisle: they were rooted in the blues but their heart belonged to the future, a dichotomy that made them a quintessentially modern 20th century band.

That blues influence, quickly sublimated and only surfacing on the occasional Gilmour guitar solo, was the foundation for the band's very name, as the group decided to splice the names of two old bluesmen -- Pink Anderson and Floyd Council -- as a tribute to the American music they loved. These members of the early Floyd -- guitarist/singer Syd Barrett, bassist Roger Waters, keyboardist Rick Wright, and drummer Nick Mason -- were all architecture students at London Polytechnic, with the exception of Barrett, who was an art student and a friend of Waters since childhood. This version of the band started gigging regularly in 1965, with Barrett becoming the group's lead singer quite quickly. During this time, the group relied on blues and R&B covers, not unlike many of their British peers, but they wound up extending the time of their sets through extended instrumental jams, planting the seeds of space rock that would come to fruition not much later. In 1966, the group's increasingly adventurous sets became something of a sensation in the London underground, leading to a contract with EMI early in 1967. Their first single, "Arnold Layne," backed with "Candy and a Currant Bun," appeared in March of 1967, and it was banned from some radio stations due to its gender-bending lyrics, but the single wound up in the U.K. Top 20, and the group's second single, "See Emily Play" -- a menacing, mincing stomp with a profound, lasting influence -- went into the Top Ten, paving the way for the release of The Piper at the Gates of Dawn. On their full-length LP, Pink Floyd veered toward the experimental and avant-garde, particularly on the elastic, largely instrumental vamps "Astronomy Domine" and "Interstellar Overdrive," resulting in an album that had a significant influence not only upon its release but well beyond. It was also a hit in the U.K., reaching number six on the British charts.

This was a sudden rush to stardom and complications arose nearly as quickly. Not long after the release of Piper, Barrett began showing clear signs of mental illness, to the point he would often freeze on-stage, not playing a note. At this point, David Gilmour -- a friend and associate of the band -- was brought in as a second guitarist, with the intention that he'd buttress the group's live performances while Barrett continued to write and record new material. This soon proved to be an impossible situation, and Barrett left the group, at which point the band's management also jumped ship, leaving them without any kind of leader.

In the wake of Barrett's departure, the remaining members of Pink Floyd developed a different musical identity, one that was expansive and eerie, characterized by the band's spacy, somber explorations and, eventually, Waters' cutting, sardonic lyrics. This transition took some time. In 1968, they released A Saucerful of Secrets, which contained Barrett's final composition for the group, "Jugband Blues," and it found the group moving forward, particularly on the instrumental sections. A Saucerful of Secrets also saw the group begin a long, fruitful collaboration with Storm Thorgerson's design team Hipgnosis; they'd wind up designing many iconic album covers for the band, including Dark Side of the Moon and Wish You Were Here. Hipgnosis emphasized album art, and albums are where Pink Floyd concentrated from this point forward. After the soundtrack to More, the group moved to EMI's progressive rock imprint Harvest and became the label's flagship artist beginning with the 1969 double-LP Ummagumma. Divided between live performances and experimental compositions from each member, the record wound up in the Top Ten in Britain and sowed the seeds of a cult following in the United States.

Pink Floyd's next album, Atom Heart Mother, featured extensive contributions from composer Ron Geesin and wound up as the band's first number one album in the U.K. The band embarked on an extensive supporting tour for the album and when they returned they delved even further into studio experimentation, learning the contours of the studio. Their next studio album, 1971's Meddle, bore the fruit of this labor, as did 1972's Obscured by Clouds, which was effectively a soundtrack to Barbet Schroeder's film La Vallee. All the experiments of the early '70s were consolidated on their 1973 album Dark Side of the Moon, an album for which there simply was no precedent in their catalog. Deepening their music while sharpening their songwriting, Floyd created a complex, luxurious album with infinite space and depth. Partially helped by the single "Money," it was an immediate success, reaching number one on the U.S. Billboard charts and peaking at number two in the U.K., but what was striking was its longevity. Dark Side of the Moon found space on the Billboard charts and then it just stayed there, week after week for years -- a total of 741 weeks in all (once it finally dropped off the charts, Billboard began the Catalog charts, where Dark Side was a fixture as well). Dark Side of the Moon was a staple on classic rock radio but it also was a rite of passage, an album passed down to teenagers when they were turning to serious music, and it was an album that stayed with listeners as they aged.

Now established superstars, Pink Floyd dug deep on Wish You Were Here, their 1975 sequel to Dark Side of the Moon, which functioned as an album-long tribute to Syd Barrett. Compared to Dark Side, Wish You Were Here wasn't quite a blockbuster but it was certainly a hit, debuting at number one in the U.K. and reaching that peak in the U.S. as well. Floyd continued to tour steadily, often working out new material on the road. This is particularly true of 1977's Animals, which had its roots in several songs aired during the 1975 tour. During the Animals tour, Waters had a difficult experience with a Montreal crowd where he spit on a heckler, and he used this incident as the genesis for 1979's rock opera The Wall. Co-produced by Bob Ezrin, The Wall may be Floyd's most ambitious album, telling a semi-autobiographical story about a damaged rock star, and it's one of the band's most successful records, topping the charts throughout the '80s and turning into a pop music perennial along the lines of Dark Side. Part of its success in 1980 was due to "Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 2," where an instrumental motif from the album was given a disco beat and an anti-authoritarian spin, leading to a genuine number one hit single from the band. Certainly, the single had more to do with the album's success than the live production of the album, as Pink Floyd only did a handful of dates in major cities. Nevertheless, these shows, consisting of a wall being built across the stage during the first act and the band performing behind it during the second, were legendary (Waters would revive and update the production years later to great success).

Pink Floyd did attempt to film The Wall for a documentary film, but the footage was botched, so they decided to pursue a feature film directed by Alan Parker and featuring Boomtown Rat Bob Geldof in the lead role. The Wall arrived in theaters in 1982 and turned into a midnight movie staple. A year later, The Final Cut -- a further autobiographical work from Waters, its title a sly dig to his battles with Parker on the film -- arrived, but it didn't come close to matching the chart success of any of its predecessors. Behind the scenes, things were tense. Rick Wright had been fired during the making of The Wall -- he was hired as a contract player during the recording and tour -- and Waters split after the release of The Final Cut, assuming that it was the end of the band. Waters released his debut solo album, The Pros and Cons of Hitchhiking -- a piece that was pitched to Floyd in 1978, but the band chose The Wall instead -- in 1984, and not long afterward, Gilmour and Mason indicated they intended to carry on as Pink Floyd, so the bassist sued the duo for the rights to the Pink Floyd name. Waters lost and Pink Floyd released A Momentary Lapse of Reason in 1987, just months after Waters released his own Radio KAOS. Bad blood was evident -- T-shirts on Waters' tour bore the question, "Which One's Pink?," an old lyric that now had greater resonance -- but Pink Floyd emerged victorious, as A Momentary Lapse of Reason turned into an international hit, and racked up some hit singles, including "Learning to Fly," which was supported by the band's first music video. Most importantly, the band racked up significant box office returns on tour, playing to sold-out stadiums across the globe. This tour was documented on the Delicate Sound of Thunder live album.

The success of A Momentary Lapse of Reason allowed Pink Floyd to dictate their own schedule and they took their time to return with a new album, eventually emerging in 1994 with The Division Bell. Greeted by warmer reviews than its predecessor, The Division Bell was another international success, and the accompanying tour -- which featured a performance of the entirety of The Dark Side of the Moon -- was a smash success. As before, the tour was documented with a live album -- this one was called Pulse, packaged in eye-catching artwork with a pulsing LED light -- and it performed respectably. After that, Pink Floyd went into effective retirement. The group was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1996, while Gilmour released some solo albums, including the acclaimed On an Island, but most of their efforts were devoted to managing their catalog. Long a beloved band of audiophiles, the group saw their catalog boxed and remastered several times, including 5.1 mixes on SACD in the early 2000s.

As the new millennium progressed, a détente arose between the Floyd and Waters camps, culminating in an unexpected reunion of the original lineup of Waters, Gilmour, Mason, and Wright at the 2005 charity concert Live 8. The reunion was a rousing success, sparking rumors of a more permanent arrangement, but Gilmour declined. Instead, Waters ramped up his touring -- he performed Dark Side in its entirety, then turned his attention to The Wall, touring that for years. Gilmour and Mason wound up appearing at a 2011 show in London, signaling that there was no ill will between the members. Barrett passed in 2006 from cancer and in 2008, Wright also died from the disease.

In 2011, Pink Floyd launched an ambitious reissue project called Why Pink Floyd…? spearheaded by multi-disc, rarity-laden box set reissues of Dark Side of the Moon, Wish You Were Here, and The Wall. Among the newly released exclusives was the original Alan Parsons mix of Dark Side, heavily bootlegged live tracks like "Raving and Drooling," and demos. Three years later, in 2014, The Division Bell was reissued to celebrate its 20th anniversary, but the bigger news was the announcement of a new album called The Endless River. Constructed using outtakes from the recording sessions for The Division Bell, the primarily instrumental album was co-produced by Gilmour, Roxy Music's Phil Manzanera, Youth, and Andy Jackson, and featured heavy contributions from the late keyboardist Rick Wright along with new work from Gilmour and Mason. The Endless River saw release in November of 2014. Two years later, Pink Floyd released the mammoth box set The Early Years 1965-1972, which combined 28 CDs, DVDs, and Blu-rays to tell a complete audio and visual picture of the band's first act. Released alongside this box was Cre/Ation: The Early Years 1967-1972, a double-disc compilation of highlights from this set. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: 1969 Dramatis/Ation

Disc 1
Disc 2

Track List: The Early Years, 1967-1972, Cre/Ation

Disc 1

1. Arnold Layne (2016 Remastered Version)

2. See Emily Play (2016 Remastered Version)

3. Matilda Mother (2010 Mix [2016 Remastered Version])

4. Jugband Blues (2010 Mix)

5. Paintbox (2016 Remastered Version)

6. Flaming (Live BBC Radio Session, 25 September 1967)

7. In The Beechwoods (2010 Mix)

8. Point Me At The Sky (2016 Remastered Version)

9. Careful With That Axe, Eugene ((Single Version) [2016 Remastered Version])

10. Embryo (From "Picnic")

11. Ummagumma US Radio Ad

12. Grantchester Meadows (Live BBC Radio Session, 12 May 1969)

13. Cymbaline (Live BBC Radio Session, 12 May 1969)

14. Interstellar Overdrive (Live At The Paradiso, Amsterdam, 9 August 1969)

15. Green Is The Colour (Live BBC Radio Session, 12 May 1969)

16. Careful With That Axe, Eugene (Live BBC Radio Session, 12 May 1969)

Disc 2

1. On The Highway (Zabriskie Point Remix)

2. Auto Scene Version 2 (Zabriskie Point Remix)

3. The Riot Scene (Zabriskie Point Remix)

4. Looking At Map (Zabriskie Point Remix)

5. Take Off (Zabriskie Point Remix)

6. Embryo (Live BBC Radio Session, 16 July 1970)

7. Atom Heart Mother (Live In Montreux, 21 November 1970)

8. Nothing, Pt. 14 (Echoes Work In Progress)

9. Childhood's End (2016 Remix)

10. Free Four (2016 Remix)

11. Stay (2016 Remix)


Track List: The Endless River

1. Side 1, Pt. 1: Things Left Unsaid

2. Side 1, Pt. 2: It's What We Do

3. Side 1, Pt. 3: Ebb And Flow

4. Side 2, Pt. 1: Sum

5. Side 2, Pt. 2: Skins

6. Side 2, Pt. 3: Unsung

7. Side 2, Pt. 4: Anisina

8. Side 3, Pt. 1: The Lost Art Of Conversation

9. Side 3, Pt. 2: On Noodle Street

10. Side 3, Pt. 3: Night Light

11. Side 3, Pt. 4: Allons-Y (1)

12. Side 3, Pt. 5: Autumn '68

13. Side 3, Pt. 6: Allons-Y (2)

14. Side 3, Pt. 7: Talkin' Hawkin'

15. Side 4, Pt. 1: Calling

16. Side 4, Pt. 2: Eyes To Pearls

17. Side 4, Pt. 3: Surfacing

18. Side 4, Pt. 4: Louder Than Words


Track List: Echoes: The Best Of Pink Floyd

Disc 1

1. Astronomy Domine

2. See Emily Play

3. The Happiest Days Of Our Lives

4. Another Brick In The Wall (Part 2)

5. Echoes

6. Hey You

7. Marooned

8. The Great Gig In The Sky

9. Set The Controls For The Heart Of The Sun

10. Money

11. Keep Talking

12. Sheep

13. Sorrow

Disc 2

1. Shine On You Crazy Diamond (Parts I-VII)

2. Time

3. The Fletcher Memorial Home

4. Comfortably Numb

5. When The Tigers Broke Free

6. One Of These Days

7. Us And Them

8. Learning To Fly

9. Arnold Layne

10. Wish You Were Here

11. Jugband Blues

12. High Hopes

13. Bike


Track List: The Division Bell

1. Cluster One

2. What Do You Want From Me

3. Poles Apart

4. Marooned

5. A Great Day For Freedom

6. Wearing The Inside Out

7. Take It Back

8. Coming Back To Life

9. Keep Talking

10. Lost For Words

11. High Hopes


Track List: Delicate Sound Of Thunder (Live)

Disc 1

1. Shine On You Crazy Diamond (Live 1988)

2. Learning To Fly (Live 1988)

3. Yet Another Movie (Live 1988)

4. Round And Around (Live 1988)

5. Sorrow (Live 1988)

6. The Dogs Of War (Live 1988)

7. On The Turning Away (Live 1988)

Disc 2

1. One Of These Days (Live 1988)

2. Time (Live 1988)

3. Wish You Were Here (Live 1988)

4. Us & Them (Live 1988)

5. Money (Live 1988)

6. Another Brick In The Wall (Live 1988)

7. Comfortably Numb (Live 1988)

8. Run Like Hell (Live 1988)


Track List: A Momentary Lapse Of Reason

1. Signs Of Life

2. Learning To Fly

3. The Dogs Of War

4. One Slip

5. On The Turning Away

6. Yet Another Movie

7. Round And Around

8. A New Machine, Pt. 1

9. Terminal Frost

10. A New Machine, Pt. 2

11. Sorrow


Track List: The Final Cut

1. The Post War Dream

2. Your Possible Pasts

3. One Of The Few

4. The Hero's Return

5. The Gunner's Dream

6. Paranoid Eyes

7. Get Your Filthy Hands Off My Desert

8. The Fletcher Memorial Home

9. Southampton Dock

10. The Final Cut

11. Not Now John

12. Two Suns In The Sunset


Track List: The Wall

Disc 1

1. In The Flesh?

2. The Thin Ice

3. Another Brick In The Wall Part 1

4. The Happiest Days Of Our Lives

5. Another Brick In The Wall, Part 2

6. Mother

7. Goodbye Blue Sky

8. Empty Spaces

9. Young Lust

10. One Of My turns

11. Don't Leave Me Now

12. Another Brick In The Wall Part 3

13. Goodbye Cruel World

Disc 2

1. Hey You

2. Is There Anybody Out There?

3. Nobody Home

4. Vera

5. Bring The Boys Back Home

6. Comfortably Numb

7. The Show Must Go On

8. In The Flesh

9. Run Like Hell

10. Waiting For The Worms

11. Stop

12. The Trial

13. Outside The Wall


Track List: Animals

1. Pigs On The Wing 1

2. Dogs

3. Pigs (Three Different Ones)

4. Sheep

5. Pigs On The Wing 2


Track List: Wish You Were Here

1. Shine On You Crazy Diamond (Parts I-V)

2. Welcome To The Machine

3. Have A Cigar

4. Wish You Were Here

5. Shine On You Crazy Diamond (Parts VI-IX)


Track List: The Dark Side Of The Moon

1. Speak To Me

2. Breathe

3. On The Run

4. Time

5. The Great Gig In The Sky

6. Money

7. Us And Them

8. Any Colour You Like

9. Brain Damage

10. Eclipse


Track List: Obscured By Clouds

1. Obscured By Clouds

2. When You're In

3. Burning Bridges

4. The Gold It's In The

5. Wot's... Uh The Deal

6. Mudmen

7. Childhood's End

8. Free Four

9. Stay

10. Absolutely Curtains


Track List: Meddle

1. One Of These Days

2. A Pillow Of Winds

3. Fearless

4. San Tropez

5. Seamus

6. Echoes


Track List: Relics

1. Arnold Layne

2. Interstellar Overdrive

3. See Emily Play

4. Remember A Day

5. Paintbox

6. Julia Dream

7. Careful With That Axe, Eugene

8. Cirrus Minor

9. The Nile Song

10. Biding My Time

11. Bike


Track List: Atom Heart Mother

1. Atom Heart Mother

2. If

3. Summer '68

4. Fat Old Sun

5. Alan's Psychedelic Breakfast


Track List: Ummagumma

Disc 1

1. Astronomy Domine (Live)

2. Careful With That Axe, Eugene (Live)

3. Set The Controls For The Heart Of The Sun (Live)

4. A Saucerful Of Secrets (Live)

Disc 2

1. Sysyphus: Part 1

2. Sysyphus: Part 2

3. Sysyphus: Part 3

4. Sysyphus: Part 4

5. Grantchester Meadows

6. Several Species Of Small Furry Animals Gathered Together In A Cave And Grooving With A Pict

7. The Narrow Way: Part 1

8. The Narrow Way: Part 2

9. The Narrow Way: Part 3

10. The Grand Vizier's Garden Party: Entrance

11. The Grand Vizier's Garden Party: Entertainment

12. The Grand Vizier's Garden Party: Exit


Track List: Music From The Film More

1. Cirrus Minor

2. The Nile Song

3. Crying Song

4. Up The Khyber

5. Green Is The Colour

6. Cymbaline

7. Party Sequence

8. Main Theme

9. Ibiza Bar

10. More Blues

11. Quicksilver

12. A Spanish Piece

13. Dramatic Theme


Track List: A Saucerful Of Secrets

1. Let There Be More Light

2. Remember A Day

3. Set The Controls For The Heart Of The Sun

4. Corporal Clegg

5. A Saucerful Of Secrets

6. See-Saw

7. Jugband Blues


Track List: The Piper At The Gates Of Dawn

1. Astronomy Domine

2. Lucifer Sam

3. Matilda Mother

4. Flaming

5. Pow R. Toc H.

6. Take Up Thy Stethoscope And Walk

7. Interstellar Overdrive

8. The Gnome

9. Chapter 24

10. Scarecrow

11. Bike


Track List: Louder Than Words (Single)


Track List: The Endless River (Deluxe)

1. Side 1, Pt. 1: Things Left Unsaid

2. Side 1, Pt. 2: It's What We Do

3. Side 1, Pt. 3: Ebb And Flow

4. Side 2, Pt. 1: Sum

5. Side 2, Pt. 2: Skins

6. Side 2, Pt. 3: Unsung

7. Side 2, Pt. 4: Anisina

8. Side 3, Pt. 1: The Lost Art Of Conversation

9. Side 3, Pt. 2: On Noodle Street

10. Side 3, Pt. 3: Night Light

11. Side 3, Pt. 4: Allons-Y (1)

12. Side 3, Pt. 5: Autumn '68

13. Side 3, Pt. 6: Allons-Y (2)

14. Side 3, Pt. 7: Talkin' Hawkin'

15. Side 4, Pt. 1: Calling

16. Side 4, Pt. 2: Eyes To Pearls

17. Side 4, Pt. 3: Surfacing

18. Side 4, Pt. 4: Louder Than Words

19. TBS9

20. TBS14

21. Nervana


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We don't need no education double negative which proves you do
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Classic floyd
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shelbyoverto n 0 7
Hopefully he will find hope In life and find someone to get his mind of his father all the time...R.I.P
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Don't trip on Matt - he will come around and when he does - let's party - and what will Pink Floyd - all in all just another brick in the "WALL"!
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People that don't like floyd obviously are clueless about real music and that it's pure art and REAL TALENT nothing phony or commercial about PINK FLOYD
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Matty is a dick
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my mom and my sister love your songs
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And MATTY. unless you listen to them yourself how do know the lyrics anyway?
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Matty. It's closed minded douches like you with no horizon that make it a sad world
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Proof that you don't have to play guitar at light speed to be amazing. Gilmour is one of best. (One of a few reasons I picked the ax up)
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Love pink Floyd, led zeppelin, rolling Stones, u2,
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Love love Pink Floyd
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Not supposed to be ? marks
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I'm a kid and love classic rock. Pink Floyd is the best!!!!����
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kelleylinda8 4 0
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justinjenny4 9 5
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Mother do u think they'll try to break-my balls!?..... m o t h e r should I run for President?
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I wish YOU were here
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"Us and Them" of the best...the lyrics will stand the test of time...
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mariejames34 7 9
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Pink Floyd rules!!!
♠\m/ (-_-) \m/♠
The last comment sucks.
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This band wasn't a very good influence. Talking about drugs and being spaced out. I would whip my kids a** if they listened to this. Glad Pink Pot Heads aren't making music anymore
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kevinshelton 9 2 7
rock n roll girl 146(off) for a while..., your 10... hate is such a horrible word. If you do me like something that's fine but "hate" is what's wrong with a lot of things in the world. Go out, enjoy life, experience somethings. Let go of the " hate" and you'll find your life will be much better off. ✌️
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I hate them
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kevinshelton 9 2 7
I have to admit I cook me a square meal a couple times a year throw in a couple Floyd albums in secession. Out in the woods obviously where it's the best place to be and enjoy every minute of it until the sun comes up!!! Can't wait till July even tho that's in a arena it's still amazing!!! Radiate Positivity ✌️
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Shine on you crazy e a t intro...grea t song...great musicians... g l a d to be around...whe n they were...timel e s s
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I still...turn on some Floyd...lay back and relax until I fall asleep. Imagine all the subliminal greatness I get every time !!
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these new creaters dont know what true music is or even how to make it
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same levi
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It's a shame that so many people have forgotten about Pink Floyd.
I'm fifteen and they're still one of my favorite bands screw Nicki Minaj and Drake and those guys that's not even real music that's just talking grunting and moaning over a beat that they paid someone else to make
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kevinshelton 9 2 7
mdbasko, I have to agree!! Late 90's a couple years ago and now I have tickets in July!! Mind blown each time and can't wait for July! Radiate Positivity ✌️
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Do you ever wonder who you're talking to on here?
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Have to admit seeing Roger Waters 'The Wall' concert a few years back was the most epic concert experience I ever had. Can't wait to see him again in August! A rebel WITH a cause he is.
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justinjenny4 9 5
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cherokeeprin c e s s 1 2 7
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Terry Campbell Dark Side of the moon did come out in 73
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Dark Side of the Moon came out in 1969 not 1973.
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kevinshelton 9 2 7
Tongue tied twisted.. ✌️
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No s**t blackjack202 5 what longtallpadn a h said. you're lucky we don't know where you live you sicko. Get off my Pink Floyd comments with you're BS
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longtallpadn a h
To Blackjack202 5 . . . I don't know how a pedophophile like you got on my thread, but you need to get the f**k off, eat s**t and DIE. If I could get my hands on you, I would cut your f**king balls off and stuff them down your throat.
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aidan.moore2 5 4
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aidan.moore2 5 4
Tell us a scary story I tell you one once there was a man name Pablo Pablo was no a very good man he like to have sex with small children ��
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Yea not to sound repititious but a I always thought this could have been a allie er somthin
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philippepelu s o
I think Ummagumma album (1969) is the best Pink Floyd recording they made, because it defines the end of the 60's so well.
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Great memories 14yrs old me and some friends took one of our parents cars and drove 250 miles to see them... Ah the good ole days
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So ...where are rick wright and nick mason on pandora ...? well as "Zee"!?! :(
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Great to lay in bed and listen to pink floyd
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