The relationship of the sister and thought depends on how thought is interpreted. Thought could be either an adjective, describing the sister, or a noun, as a separate entity of the sister yet still related. The song is noticeably different in sound from other songs by Pavement, and Wowee Zowee in particular. Generally working within alternative rock, Pavement took a different direction with Father to a Sister of Thought, utilizing a more jangly sounding guitar, and leaning closer to alternative country than anything else.
Father to a Sister of Thought" is a song written by Stephen Malkmus of Pavement that appears on the band's third album, Wowee Zowee (1995). On June 20, 1995, the song was released as the second single from the album in 7" vinyl and CD-single formats; the track list is the same for both versions.
from the Album Wowie Zowie. How to play Father To A Sister Of Thought.
Watch the video for Father to a Sister of Thought from Pavement's Wowee Zowee for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists. Connect to this site.
Slow Century Wowee Zowee. Pavement – Father To A Sister Of Thought. Hope I'm correct, haven't checked if there are anyother misspells here. We do not have any tags for Father To A Sister Of Thought lyrics.
Nom du groupe Pavement. Nom de l'album Father To A Sister Of Thought. Date de parution 1995. Labels Matador Big Cat Records. Style MusicalRock indépendant. Membres possèdant cet album0. 1. Father to a Sister of Thought. 3. Mussle Rock (Is a Horse In Transition).
Pavement's Father to a Sister of Thought single contains the somewhat underwhelming title track, taken from the band's Wowee Zowee album, and two B-sides of differing quality. Father to a Sister of Thought" isn't Pavement's finest hour; it's a lazy-sounding song played mostly on what sounds like a slide guitar or a guitar put through a sound-effects processor set on country.
Father to a Sister of Thought". from the album Wowee Zowee. Father to a Sister of Thought" is unique in that it is about as close to alt-country or jangly-guitar rock that Pavement ever got, due to its use of pedal steel guitar and mixolydian mode. For most of the song, the harmony is limited to four chords, but it ends with an unexpected blues-style riff