A. A. Allen - What Then FLAC album
Complete your A. A. Allen collection. What Then (LP, Album, Blu). Miracle Revival Recordings.
Lily Allen performing "Come On Then" from the album 'No Shame'.
The album cover refers to Allen as "no doubt the first evangelist on a great national or international scale to preach integration to huge crowds in the North and the South. This was something of an exaggeration, though perhaps in keeping with Allen's personality Another major theme in Allen's ministry was his u. .
Come On Then opens Lily’s fourth album with a bang, challenging her reputation in tabloid circles over a trap-pop beat. She doesn’t just rise above her attackers-she exposes her struggles and demands a justification. This song sets the mood for the whole d confidence and honest insecurities clashing to mimic the chaos in her life during the creation of No Shame. Come On Then" Track Info. Written By Fryars & Lily Allen.
Opener Come On Then begins in a manner some might recognise as Allen’s more chaotic side, where she sounds disillusioned about the depiction of her in the media and the reality that she knows. As the album progresses, she moves through some of the more tumultuous moments in her life since we last heard from her and closes on a note that sounds resolutely positive. She’s managed to move with the times but still hold onto a sound that defines her as an artist, rather than attempting to emulate anyone else: singing in that instantly recognisable, spoken-word style.
Jesus went up on the mountain to pray and then returned to cast out demons - those which go forth only by prayer and fasting (see Mark 9:29). He did not say to the sorrowing father, "This kind goeth not out but by prayer and fasting, so wait while I go away to fast and pray. Allen preaches a 7 minute sermon and then prays for God to heal a man dying with stomach cancer.
0 followers, 357 words. that was then and this is now if you can't accept your present keep living in the past but I can't wait much longer before I lose my mind. Let go. Don't give in, sweet child.
It’s hard not to heave a weary sigh as Lily Allen’s fourth album gets under way. From the title down, No Shame has been trumpeted as a ballsy return to form following 2014’s Sheezus – and yet the opening track, Come on Then, sounds remarkably like something off that album. A relative of Wind Your Neck In or URL Badman without the latter’s acerbic wit, it’s a prickly, defensive whinge about the socials, their cyclical relationship with the tattle mags and tabloids and Allen’s depiction therein.
Then the day before her album drops, she posts a video calling out Good Morning Britain for cancelling her interview because of her Twitter spats with host Piers Morgan. After her brief ‘Sheezus’ blip, it’s hard to deny that Allen feels honest, authentic and refreshing again. Despite the Daily Mail’s best efforts, I’d venture that she’s also well on her way to becoming a kind of millennial national treasure.
Pilloried in the press for her every misfortune, Lily Allen scrutinizes her public persona on an album that dilutes staggering sincerity with uninspired beats. In the four years since Lily Allen released Sheezus, her ill-received attempt at pop-culture satire, the English star has been pilloried for her every misfortune. She’s been targeted for her drinking habits, endured a very public breakup, and-most despicably-gotten blamed for the stillbirth of what would have been her only son. Tracking every sensational headline associated with Allen would require a secondary hard drive, as her public profile has always been shaped by tabloid interpretations of her private life.
|Miracle Revival Service|
|No. 109||A. A. Allen||What Then (LP, Album, Blu)||Miracle Revival Recordings||No. 109||US||Unknown|
|NO-109||A.A.Allen*||What Then (LP, Album)||Miracle Revival Recordings||NO-109||US||Unknown|