Sparks may refer to:
Other articles related to "sparks":
... The following is a comprehensive discography of Sparks, an American rock and pop music band formed in Los Angeles in 1970 by brothers Ron (keyboards) and Russell Mael (vocals), initially under the name Halfnelson ... known for their quirky approach to song writing, Sparks' music is often accompanied by cutting and acerbic lyrics, and an idiosyncratic stage presence, typified in the contrast between Russell's wide-eyed ...
... Sparks is an unincorporated community in Cherry County, Nebraska, United States ... Sparks has a post office with the ZIP code 69220 ... River, a convenience store that houses the post office, a restaurant, and the Sparks Museum of History ...
2 Originals of Sparks (1975, Bearsville) - Double LP set consisting of Halfnelson and A Woofer in Tweeter's Clothing The Best of Sparks (1979, Island ... The Best of Sparks (2002, Music Club) Shortcuts - The 7inch Mixes (1979-1984) (2012, Repertoire Records) Extended - The 12inch Mixes (1979-1984) (2012 ...
... After three releases on the Tzadik Records label, Sparks decided to return to his musical roots of North Carolina ... In a quote from a story in High Plains Reader, Sparks said “After Masada Guitars I wanted to revisit roots music ... I had a record here and that I had good arrangements of these songs.” Sparks used a variety of guitars for the recording, including Collings, a custom-made Hoffman, Lakewood ...
... Sparks the Rescue is an American rock band from Maine ... On February 6, 2007, Sparks the Rescue released their junior EP The Secrets We Can't Keep after signing to Double Blind Music ...
Famous quotes containing the word sparks:
“How hard it is to hide the sparks of nature!”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“On every tree a bucket with a lid,
And on black ground a bear-skin rug of snow.
The sparks made no attempt to be the moon.
They were content to figure in the trees
As Leo, Orion, and the Pleiades.
And that was what the boughs were full of soon.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)
“The genius of reading and of gardening are antagonistic, like resinous and vitreous electricity. One is concentrative in sparks and shocks: the other is diffuse strength; so that each disqualifies its workman for the others duties.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)