JUKEBOX | NICK CAVE & THE BAD SEEDS | INTO MY ARMS

Posted on July 21, 2015 by Trace

 —  t u e s d a y   t u n e s  —  
   ” I N T O  M Y  A R M S ”
 N I C K   C A V E   &  

   T H E   B A D   S E E D S  

unicafe.hu-nick-cave-into-my-arms-001-2Our hearts go out to Nick Cave,  his family,  friends,  and band members with the recent news of their family tragedy. In a Tribute to this legendary musician,  we’re listening to ‘Into My Arms’ featuring lyrics that will be sure to induce goose bumps and leave your spine tingling. This melancholy piano ballad played at the funeral of Michael Hutchence;  an ode to loss and sorrow which has comforted generations of listeners.


Nick Cave and the Bad Seeds are an Australian alternative rock band which formed in Melbourne in 1983 by lead singer Nick Cave, multi-instrumentalist Mick Harvey and guitarist Blixa Bargeld.

nickkeeledmededomgExcerpt below from Rolling Stone Magazine  by Rob Sheffield  

The goth-punk bard, who turns 57 this month, is enjoying a monstrous creative surge. On the heels of 2013’s ‘Push the Sky Away’ – one of his strongest albums – he has an extraordinary new documentary, ‘20,000 Days on Earth.’ “It’s not like playing a character,” Cave says. “That’s a thread through the film – any idea that there is a character and a real person no longer applies. After years of performing, the mask calcifies under the face.”

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Cave exploded out of the 1980s Australian punk scene with the Birthday Party, leaving a trail of chemical and sonic wreckage. With his band the Bad Seeds, he became the decadent sex-and-death poet of classics like ‘From Her to Eternity’. Then he kicked drugs, became a family man and began his most creatively intense years. Onstage, he prowls like a demon lounge singer, a nightmare version of his idol Elvis.

20,000 Days is definitely not your typical rock-star documentary – in Cave’s words, it’s “both fact and fiction.” It purports to document a day in Cave’s life – his 20,000th – in playfully contrived scenes. Kylie Minogue magically appears in his car, discussing Michael Hutchence, the late INXS frontman. And in one moving scene, Cave talks about old times with his long-estranged guitarist Blixa Bargeld – it’s a goth version of Sonny and Cher reuniting on Letterman. To nobody’s surprise, Cave spends most of the movie talking about sex. In one of the funniest scenes, he recalls getting dressed in drag by a teen girlfriend: “It felt weirdly comfortable. I might take it up again.” Lust has always been the driving force of his work. “Writing about sex honestly adds a perverse nature to the performance, and it makes some people uncomfortable,” he says. “But fuck them.”

Yet even Cave seems surprised he’s lasted so long. “I never exercise, except onstage. It’s a heart attack waiting to happen. And the last place I want to fucking die is onstage.” But isn’t there something primal and mythic about a rock star dying onstage? Cave winces at that idea. “Please, please. Have a little dignity.”

Rolling Stone Magazine read more here + NickCave.com

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