Pink Floyd - Don’t Leave Me Now (Song)  » Music  »
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  • Once Waters comes in with the vocals of the song the mood just develops an even darker atmosphere around it and it’s just a very sad and depression sound, which fits in very nicely with the story of this track and how it fits in with the plot of the entire record


    • by Grimmy101
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      Don’t Leave Me Now is a song by Pink Floyd which appears on their concept record, The Wall. I don’t really want to go into much explanation about the story which goes on with this song since it’s useless to explain without the entire context of The Wall.

      The track opens up with a synthesizer part along with a guitar and a piano as well in an extremely slow tempo and quiet sound, all of this creating a very eerie sound.

      Once Waters comes


      in with the vocals of the song the mood just develops an even darker atmosphere around it and it’s just a very sad and depression sound, which fits in very nicely with the story of this track and how it fits in with the plot of the entire record.

      Without going into much detail this is basically Pink’s plea for his wife not to go and his extreme dependence on her, although you probably could’ve figured that out just from the title of the ...


      • track or a few of the lyrics.

        The song continues on in this very gloomy fashion for a while until about three minutes into the track where the dynamics really pick up.

        Although the song still keeps this very gloomy sound, it’s no longer the quiet track that it started out as and the song feels much more alive now but still retains the overall atmosphere the track is meant to have, a very deep feeling of sadness and just an overall dark track.

        This is a nice change because it prevents the song from just running around in a circle for the four minutes yet it also keeps the overall sound of the track and mood which is nice.

        To be honest, this isn’t a song I would listen to by itself but in the context of the record, I’d certainly like the song.

        It’s an enjoyable track and solidly written but it works better in the context of The Wall, as most of the tracks on that album do.




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