19. Ravenclaw. Believe in magic, muggle! Iron Loki. "Believing in even the possibility of a happy ending is a very powerful thing".
We're All Mad Here. Nananananananananananananana Batman! Be, hungry, be foolish. "Welcome Beauty, banish fear, you are Queen and mistress here". Beware the Frozen Heart. Ojo por ojo y el mundo acabará ciego. Vox Populi. “Lo que un hombre ha creado, es susceptible de ser conocido por otra inteligencia humana”. Si pones una vela para Dios, pon dos para el Diablo. Me & You. "I've spent so long in the darkness, I'd almost forgotten how beautiful the moonlight is". Paradise.
Okay… That’s it… I think I’m going to set this as my alarm on my phone so I can feel like I’m waking up in heaven on a daily basis.
There’s just something about children’s choirs.
There’s just something about this song
Okay, let me tell you a thing about this song. My mother is a nurse in the NICU with small premature babies. and she had one baby that was born addicted to 5 different drugs. Needless to say, the poor baby had to suffer through intense withdrawals, and my mom discovered that this song was incredibly soothing for the baby while he went through all of his pain. She would play this during his rougher patches, and it would calm him down. So yes, there is something about this song.
This song is a mele (soft, metered song with music) in contrast to an oli (a chant), and translated, it’s a song actually for Chief Kalakaua and Cheifess Lili’ulani. It tells of the beautiful scenery of all the islands, and specifically, a beautiful blooming flower that withstands the summits of each significant peak of Hawaii (including Mauna Kea!). If you contrast the words mele and oli, you will hear them (say them outloud!) how soft, and harsh they are respectively. This mele is comprised of mostly soft, flowing words (save for the name of the mountains!) and the combination of those beautiful words used to name beautiful things and the Children’s Chorus is probably what it is.