Fake Plastic Trees

"Fake Plastic Trees" is a song by the British alternative rock band Radiohead, from their second album The Bends (1995). It was the third single to be released from that album in the UK, but in the US, it was released as the band's first single from the album. "Fake Plastic Trees" marked a turning point in the band's early career, moving away from the grunge sound of their earlier hit single "Creep".

Read more about Fake Plastic TreesOrigin and Recording, Critical Reception, Music Video, Track Listing

Other articles related to "fake plastic trees":

Fake Plastic Trees - Track Listing
... Released over two singles, the b-sides accompanying "Fake Plastic Trees" include "India Rubber", a song in which Jonny Greenwood can be heard laughing, and "How Can You Be ... CD 1 "Fake Plastic Trees" – 450 "India Rubber" – 326 "How Can You Be Sure?" – 421 CD 2 "Fake Plastic Trees" – 450 "Fake Plastic Trees" (acoustic) – 441 "Bull ...
List Of Radiohead Songs - List
... "Fake Plastic Trees" 450 Live at the Astoria, The Bends, "Fake Plastic Trees", 7 Television Commercials, Radiohead The Best Of 1994 34 ... "Bullet Proof..I Wish I Was" 328 The Bends, "Fake Plastic Trees" 1995 39 ... "India Rubber" 326 "Fake Plastic Trees" 1995 43 ...

Famous quotes containing the words trees, fake and/or plastic:

    One wonders that the tithing-men and fathers of the town are not out to see what the trees mean by their high colors and exuberance of spirits, fearing that some mischief is brewing. I do not see what the Puritans did at this season, when the maples blaze out in scarlet. They certainly could not have worshiped in groves then. Perhaps that is what they built meeting-houses and fenced them round with horse-sheds for.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The rarest of all things in American life is charm. We spend billions every year manufacturing fake charm that goes under the heading of “public relations.” Without it, America would be grim indeed.
    Anita Loos (1888–1981)

    These arts open great gates of a future, promising to make the world plastic and to lift human life out of its beggary to a god- like ease and power.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)