Confessions dancefloor. Floor plan design program

Confessions Dancefloor

confessions dancefloor
  • (confession) a written document acknowledging an offense and signed by the guilty party
  • An admission or acknowledgment that one has done something that one is ashamed or embarrassed about
  • A formal admission of one's sins with repentance and desire of absolution, esp. privately to a priest as a religious duty
  • (confession) an admission of misdeeds or faults
  • A formal statement admitting that one is guilty of a crime
  • (confession) (Roman Catholic Church) the act of a penitent disclosing his sinfulness before a priest in the sacrament of penance in the hope of absolution
  • "Dancefloor" is the third single from the North London indie group The Holloways. It debuted at #41 in the UK charts. Its title track was included in The Holloways' debut album So This is Great Britain?.
confessions dancefloor - Confessions on
Confessions on a Dance Floor (Piano/Vocal/Chords)
Confessions on a Dance Floor (Piano/Vocal/Chords)
Alfred is pleased to present the album-matching folio for Madonna's CD, Confessions on a Dance Floor. Confessions on a Dance Floor is Madonna's latest release, described as having ""one foot in the early roots of her career as a 'dance artist' and the other foot planted firmly into the sound of 'future disco' ("" Recorded in London, the CD features songs primarily co-written and co-produced by Madonna and internationally known producer/mixer/DJ Stuart Price. This book provides the lyrics with piano and chord arrangements for all the songs on the record.

Titles are: Hung Up
* Get Together
* Sorry
* Future Lovers
* I Love New York
* Let It Will Be
* Forbidden Love
* Jump
* How High
* Isaac
* Push
* Like It or Not.

85% (6)
confessions on a dancefloor
confessions on a dancefloor
Tick tick tack! Time goes by so slowly! What a wonderful last day in Paris. Sun is shining. I found the perfume I wanted. My friend Rickard sent me Madonna's new single and I danced around lovely Phil's kitchen with my iPod before heading out to Champs Elysees. Ring ring ring! I'm hanging up on you! Gimme gimme gimme a man after midnight!
Confessions on a dance floor poster
Confessions on a dance floor poster
I loved her hair and her use of color during this phase. Very lively, very pop, bombshelly. Her eye makeup rocks, and the ruby heels are to die for.

confessions dancefloor
confessions dancefloor
Confessions on a Dance Floor
On Confessions of a Dance Floor, Madonna, the most popular and significant female artist in pop music, returns unapologetically to her roots. A stunning blend of musical styles with one foot in early disco and the other pointed toward the future, Confessions On A Dance Floor "is all about having a good time straight through and non-stop," says the Material Mom, who co-wrote and co-produced every track. For Madonna and music fans everywhere, the all-dance, no-ballad Confessions on a Dance Floor is a welcome guilty pleasure.

Apparently there's nothing in Kabbalah that disallows sweaty, head-spinningly good dance music, because here comes a flame-haired Madonna hawking a dozen songs' worth: Confessions on a Dance Floor darts seamlessly from Madge's early days, when she emerged as the genre's enduring darling, through the political, kiddie, and acoustic pap that drove a wedge between her and early adopters of the fingerless glove look. Songs like the pop-leaning "Jump" and first single "Hung Up"--an adrenaline drip on high that, like many of these tracks, will inspire mild shame among those who've thrilled to the much thinner disco-dusted outpourings of younger divas recently--represent both a return to form and an unmistakable march into the future. "Get Together" is a sonic freak-out in the best sense; "Push" traffics in gut-level futuristic trance; and "Forbidden Love" loops in '80s blips and bleeps for a follow-me-into-the-past effect that's both neo and retro. For all the image-affirming innovations here, though, these confessions find Madonna framed in her share of reflective moments too. "Was it all worth it/How did I earn it?" she asks on "How High," a song featuring vocoder. "Nobody's perfect/I guess I deserve it," comes the answer. A later lyrical inquiry is left for the listener to judge: "Does this get any better?" Madonna wants to know. But that opens the door to a dizzying proposition. Few of us would have guessed, after all, that it got this good. --Tammy La Gorce

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