The Traveling Echoes. Where Is The Road That Leads Home (Single).
I Love The Lord (as J. Ridley) The Traveling Echoes - Where Is The Road That Leads Home (7", Single). Jewel Records (3). 108. US. 1965. The Traveling Echoes - He Is A God (7", Single). 119.
Echoes" is a song by English rock band Pink Floyd, and the sixth and final track from their 1971 album Meddle. It was written in 1970 by all four members of the group. Containing several extended instrumental passages, largely ambient sound effects, and musical improvisation, the track has a running time of 23:31 and comprises the entire second side of the vinyl and cassette recordings.
Taking another road just to circumvent the road more often traveled, the road that policy is built on, is not constructive. Making the choice of which road to take can sometimes be hard, and is very dependent on the situation. One must assess the possible advantages, disadvantages and risks of taking either road, just as any real-life explorer or traveler would. Most people will take the easier road. And both that morning equally lay In leaves no step had trodden black. Oh, I kept the first for another day! Yet knowing how way leads on to way, I doubted if I should ever come back. I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I- I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all the difference.
The grey shrike thrush pipes in the sunshine on a branch of a silky oak tree And on the beach I can hear the gulls calling from the road that leads down to the sea On this beautiful evening in September as we near the prime of the Spring The familiar song of the blackbird to it has an exquisite ring.
Robert Frost wrote The Road Not Taken as a joke for a friend, the poet Edward Thomas. When they went walking together, Thomas was chronically indecisive about which road they ought to take and-in retrospect-often lamented that they should, in fact, have taken the other one. Soon after writing the poem in 1915, Frost griped to Thomas that he had read the poem to an audience of college students and that it had been taken pretty seriousl. espite doing my best to make it obvious by my manner that I was fooling. We can be one linguistic traveler traveling two roads at once, experiencing two meanings. In a letter, Frost claimed, My poem. re all set to trip the reader head foremost into the boundless. The meaning of this poem has certainly tripped up many readers-from Edward Thomas to the iconic English teacher in Dead Poets Society.