Into the mystic lyrics

Into the mystic lyrics DEFAULT

Van Morrison: Into the Mystic Meaning

Into the Mystic

Souls and spirits being mentioned in this song have far has less significance to be recognized than the other metaphysical concepts and spiritual mysticisms imbedded in its subconscious message. Unless, of course, the young Van Morrison studied the Platonic dialogues or Martin Heidegger or had experienced some how, Spiritual Realms of metaphysical Eastern philosophies growing up in Belfast, Ireland it is apparent these beautifully painted images, in their allegorical essence are just as I have previously claimed; They are that which Freud and Jung would identify as, messages of the subconscious mind. However, the message is wonderfully expressed as a voyage of the true-self, our inner-being.

With particular focus on the works of C.G. Jung with his psychological archetypes and his view of mans inner-self, in its true-nature is, intrinsically spiritual, one will find Morrison is clearly defining a beckoning, a calling for the souls journey or, what is known in Hindu thought, as the Jiva; The eloquent indication of a joyous return home, that begins with the beckoning fog horn, described as a deeply revered calling for ones unification with the divine presence of the universe.

My description of the invocation to such a return as one from the supernatural, particularly of our connectedness and oneness with the universe, is not a notion carelessly thrown into this interpretation without grounds. The song writer specifically chose to make it very clear in the beginning lines of the song that, “We were born before the wind, also younger than the sun”, a source, a collective cosmic-energy; we are a manifest of universe itself.

Science has avowed that energy cannot be created nor can energy be destroyed; Science has also gone on to confirm that each and every living being is composed of energy. Is this the very energy that various cultures identify as spirit, or soul, Jiva or Atman, holy spirit or ghost, or what philosophy may call the will or the being, psychologists, the consciousness or the knower? If we cannot decide on a word to pin-point that which we are discussing, nevertheless, we all can agree that we are now well acquainted with the concept I have introduced as interpretation, the true-inner-self or divine presence within each and everyone of us. Morrison declares that, “ere the bonnie boat was one”, not won. That is to say that we are all seafaring explorers, sailing on this vessel, connected as one.

As Morrison transforms our souls into metaphysical embodiment of sailors embarked on an eternal journey through an ocean, entitled in this song as, the mystic; in this light it becomes the Bardo, as it were, our intermittent realm between birth, death, re-birth, or even the path to liberation. The sailor associates the calling of the fog horn with guidance of the light house, a religious and mythological reference to the divine.

There is a presence each man has deep within, it is a guiding invocation when it is listened to. When you no longer fear the message given from within, our archetypical nature is identified, we finally gain the ability to define what our purpose is in this particular life. That innate sense of duty summons you into its presence with a luminous guidance to a place Morrison calls home, in this song, that is, what many other cultures and professions refer to as Heaven, Brahma, the Toa, or Nirvana, some may call it enlightenment, the Good, or refer to it as the Supreme being, God.

We are getting the notion of a relationship between man and the divine in this philosophical interpretation. The divine is invoking upon the sailors or souls as we have identified them, to return to the source, to come home to the light, to sail into the mystic.

Although, Morrison could just merely be saying he has been working hard all day, out on his fishin’ boat and is ready to call it day, hearing the fog horn as a signal that the hard days work is over and is to return home to his loved one. Personally, I enjoy interpreting it in the phenomenological sense.

Thanks for letting me share, Ban.

Sours: https://www.lyricinterpretations.com/van-morrison/into-the-mystic

"Into The Mystic" lyrics

Van Morrison Lyrics

"Into The Mystic"

We were born before the wind
Also younger than the sun
Ere the bonnie boat was won as we sailed into the mystic
Hark, now hear the sailors cry
Smell the sea and feel the sky
Let your soul and spirit fly into the mystic

And when that fog horn blows I will be coming home
And when the fog horn blows I want to hear it
I don't have to fear it

And I want to rock your gypsy soul
Just like way back in the days of old
And magnificently we will flow into the mystic

When that fog horn blows you know I will be coming home
And when that fog horn whistle blows I got to hear it
I don't have to fear it

And I want to rock your gypsy soul
Just like way back in the days of old
And together we will flow into the mystic
Come on girl...

Too late to stop now...



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Writer(s): Morrison George Ivan

Van Morrison noted on this song, "Originally I wrote it as 'Into the Misty'. But later I thought that it had something of an ethereal feeling to it so I called it 'Into the Mystic'."

Some of the lyrics have double meaning. Van Morrison remarked, "For example, there's 'I was born before the wind' and 'I was borne before the wind', and also 'Also younger than the son, Ere the bonny boat was one' and 'All so younger than the son, Ere the bonny boat was won'."

The original issue of the LP featured a version of this song with tambourine, but all the CD issues before 2008 had another mix without tambourine and with a more muted foghorn sound. CD and vinyl pressings after 2008 again featured the original version.

Rolling Stone magazine put "Into the Mystic" on number 474 on its 2010's issue of "The 500 Greatest Songs of All Time" list.

Sours: https://www.azlyrics.com/lyrics/vanmorrison/intothemystic.html
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We were born before the wind Also younger than the sun Ere the bonnie boat was won As we sailed into the mystic Hark, now hear the sailors cry Smell the sea and feel the sky Let your soul and spirit fly into the mystic And when that foghorn blows I will be coming home And when the foghorn blows I wanna hear it I don't have to fear it And I wanna rock your gypsy soul Just like way back in the days of old And magnificently we will float into the mystic When that foghorn blows You know I will be coming home And when that foghorn whistle blows I gotta hear it I don't have to fear it And I wanna rock your gypsy soul Just like way back in the days of old And together we will float into the mystic Come on, girl Too late to stop now

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Van Morrison

Written by: Van Morrison

Lyrics © Warner Chappell Music, Inc.

Lyrics Licensed & Provided by LyricFind

Sours: https://www.lyrics.com/
Into The Mystic - Van Morrison ( lyrics )

Into the Mystic

"Into the Mystic" is a song written by Northern Irish singer-songwriter Van Morrison and featured on his 1970 album Moondance. It was also included on Morrison's 1974 live album, It's Too Late to Stop Now.

Recording and composition[edit]

"Into the Mystic" was recorded during the Moondance sessions at A&R Recording Studios in New York City in September to November 1969. Elliott Scheiner was the engineer.[1]

The lyrics are about a spiritual quest, typical of Morrison's work. "Bass thrums like a boat in motion, and the song comes back to water as a means of magical transformation."[2] "At the very end Van sings: too late to stop now, suggesting that the song also describes an act of love." (This phrase would become a key point of many live concerts.)[3] Compared to "Yesterday" by The Beatles, it has been described as "another song where the music and the words seem to have been born together, at the same time, to make one perfectly formed, complete artistic element.“[4]

Morrison remarked on the song and how its use of homophones lent it alternate meanings:

"'Into the Mystic' is another one like 'Madame Joy' and 'Brown Eyed Girl'. Originally I wrote it as 'Into the Misty'. But later I thought that it had something of an ethereal feeling to it so I called it 'Into the Mystic'. That song is kind of funny because when it came time to send the lyrics in WB Music, I couldn't figure out what to send them. Because really the song has two sets of lyrics. For example, there's 'I was born before the wind' and 'I was borne before the wind', and also 'Also younger than the sun, Ere the bonny boat was one' and 'All so younger than the son, Ere the bonny boat was won' ... I guess the song is just about being part of the universe."[2]

Music critic Johnny Rogan explained that because of these homophones, "although [the song's] province sounded like the astral plane, it also conjured images of the shipyards of East Belfast with Morrison's tenor sax imitating the sound of a fog horn."[5]

Reception[edit]

A Rolling Stone review by Greil Marcus and Lester Bangs described the song's importance on the album as: "'Into the Mystic' is the heart of Moondance; the music unfolds with a classic sense of timing, guitar strums fading into watery notes on a piano, the bass counting off the pace. The lines of the song and Morrison's delivery of them are gorgeous: 'I want to rock your gypsy soul/Just like in the days of old/And magnificently we will fold/Into the mystic.'[6] The MoondanceAllmusic review described it as "a song of such elemental beauty and grace as to stand as arguably the quintessential Morrison moment."[7] Rogan described it as "one of [Morrison's] finest compositions of the period."[5]Ultimate Classic Rock rated "Into the Mystic" as Morrison's greatest song, stating that its "grace and style" turned it into "an instant classic."[8]

Acclaim[edit]

"Into the Mystic" is No. 474 on the list of Rolling Stone's 2010 feature, The 500 Greatest Songs of All Time,[9] and was listed as No. 42 on The 885 Essential XPN Songs compiled in 2008 by WXPN from listener's votes.[10]

According to a BBC survey, because of this song's cooling, soothing vibe, this is one of the most popular songs for surgeons to listen to while performing operations.[11] Singer-songwriter Elvis Costello has identified this song as one of his favourite songs on Moondance, one of his 500 essential albums.[12]

"Into the Mystic" is also Morrison's second most streamed song on Spotify, with "Brown Eyed Girl" being first and "Moondance" being the third one.[13]

Alternate mix[edit]

On the original 1970 pressings of the Moondance LP, "Into the Mystic" is presented in a mix done on 10 December 1969, featuring a prominent tambourine throughout the song. Later LP pressings, and all CD reissues of the album prior to 2008, contain an alternate mix of the song done on 5 January 1970, lacking the tambourine and with a more muted foghorn sound.[14] The original tambourine mix of the song made its CD debut in a 2008 Japanese Moondance remaster, and was also restored for a vinyl reissue of the album on Rhino Records later that year. The 2013 remaster of the Moondance album also features the tambourine mix.

Other releases[edit]

A live version was included on the 1974 double live album It's Too Late to Stop Now, with the same live version included on the 2007 compilation album, Van Morrison at the Movies - Soundtrack Hits. An instrumental version of the song is played in a medley with "Inarticulate Speech of the Heart" on the 1984 live album Live at the Grand Opera House Belfast. The original version is one of the songs included in the 2007 compilation album, Still on Top - The Greatest Hits (UK edition only).

In the media[edit]

"Into the Mystic" has featured in several movies beginning in 1971 with Sweets McGee and two movies in 1989: Dream a Little Dream and Immediate Family.[15] It was one of the songs played in the 1998 movie Patch Adams and again in the 1999 movie Kate's Addiction. It was played as Jim and Michelle's first dance as a married couple in the 2003 movie American Wedding, along with a cover version of the song by The Wallflowers.[15] The song can also be heard on the soundtrack of the HBO television show The Newsroom in the 2013 Season 2 premiere. It plays at the end of episode 2 of the Mars mission series Away.

Covers[edit]

"Into the Mystic" has been a popularly performed cover song over the years and has been recorded by many well-known musicians. Some of the artists performing it are Colin James, Paul Carrack,[16]Joe Cocker,[16]Glen Hansard & Markéta Irglová (The Swell Season) on the Once (Collector's Edition of Original Soundtrack),[17]The Dead,[16]Jackson Hawke,[18]Colin James,[16]Ben E. King,[16]Michael McDonald,[19]The Allman Brothers Band,[20]Zac Brown Band,[21]Marc Cohn,[22]Paco Estrada, The Wallflowers,[16]Stoney Larue,[23] and Jason Isbell.[24] The Mike McClure Band covers the song on their 2005 album, Camelot Falling.[16]Johnny Rivers covered the song on his album Slim Slo Slider,[16] and Esther Phillips from her 1977 album You've Come a Long Way, Baby.

Personnel[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^Heylin, p. 519
  2. ^ abHinton, p.108
  3. ^HInton, Celtic Crossroads p109
  4. ^Elias, Jean-Claude (24 January 2010). "Van Morrison's undying Moondance inspires". jordantimes.com. Retrieved 10 February 2010.
  5. ^ abRogan, Johnny (2006). Van Morrison: No Surrender. Random House. p. 250. ISBN .
  6. ^Marcus, Greil; Bangs, Lester (17 March 1970). "Moondance:Van Morrison". superseventies.com. Retrieved 8 November 2010.
  7. ^Ankeny, Jason. "allmusic review". allmusic.com. Retrieved 2 March 2010.
  8. ^Childers, Chad (31 August 2012). "10 Best Van Morrison Songs". Ultimate Classic Rock. Retrieved 29 July 2020.
  9. ^"Rolling Stone 500 Greatest Songs List (Updated 2010)". rock-of-gibraltar.com. Archived from the original on 16 July 2011. Retrieved 8 November 2010.
  10. ^"The 885 Essential XPN Songs". xpn.org. Retrieved 8 November 2010.
  11. ^Into the Mystic Songfacts
  12. ^Costello, Elvis (1 November 2000). "COSTELLO'S 500". elviscostello.info. Retrieved 7 December 2008.
  13. ^"Van Morrison".
  14. ^"SH Spotlight – the True Story of the "Into the Mystic" mixing goof on van Morrison's "Moondance" album".
  15. ^ abVan Morrison IMdB
  16. ^ abcdefgh"Grateful Dead Family Discography: Into the Mystic". deaddisc.com. Retrieved 7 October 2009.
  17. ^"The Swell Season – Once: Music from the Motion Picture". sputnikmusic.com. Retrieved 7 October 2009.
  18. ^"Jam! Music-Pop Encyclopedia – Jackson Hawke". jam.canoe.ca. Retrieved 30 October 2009.
  19. ^"Review of Michael McDonald – Soul Speak". bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 30 October 2009.
  20. ^Collette, Doug (30 August 2008). "The Allman Brothers summer tour 2008". allaboutjazz.com. Retrieved 8 November 2010.
  21. ^"Zac Brown Band – Live From Bonnaroo". thegobblersknob.com. Archived from the original on 22 October 2009. Retrieved 30 October 2009.
  22. ^Caramanica, Jon, Chinen, Nate, Ratliff, Ben (18 July 2010). "Critics Choice: New CDs". The New York Times. Retrieved 2 August 2010.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  23. ^"STONEY LARUE ANNOUNCES NEW ALBUM ‘US TIME’" – theboot.com. Retrieved 27 August 2020.
  24. ^"Jason Isbell & The 400 Unit – Live at Twist and Shout" – allmusic.com. Retrieved 5 September 2013.

Sources[edit]

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Into_the_Mystic

Mystic into lyrics the

With her left hand she had already touched her pussy, while with her right hand she was holding an unfolded book. Covering her left hand with this book. Then, in a matter of seconds, she removed her numb leg and bent the other, the first leg also bent, trying to help herself in this.

Way. So far everything has been going well.

Van Morrison ★ Into The Mystic (remaster + lyrics in video)

And don't you have your girls to play with. Fri tia - l yi is also silent for a while. - We are different.

Similar news:

We went out with her husband to smoke on the street, and Kolya (our third M) stayed with Lenochka at the. Table, enthusiastically telling her something. About 10 minutes later we entered the house with Ivan, no one was at the table, and from the next room a characteristic creak.

Of the bed.



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