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It would have been nicer to try to create a sense of common humanity ("if only I could help shoulder some of your pain" instead of "whew, thank the Lord it happened to you and not me").
" And if anyone deigned to point out that that wasn't really the best choice of words, the Americans just rolled their eyes and said "Britain, England, Scotland --- what the heck is the big freakin difference?Can you imagine if the Arab world took up the cause of trying to help raise money to help feed English orphans or American families out of work with a song with the following lyrics?Don't try to analyze it, just read it and be honest about what your gut reaction would be. Wouldn't your first reaction be, "don't patronize me you Arab raghead!" Implying that it's to do with the fact that thy're from the UK... I'm confused, Here, I just read that Adam Clayton of U2 played bass on this song. But an article on Band Aid in Wickipedia clearly states that John Taylor of Duran Duran played bass. When you think about it, the amount of money could have tripled in size, except for people like YOU who hate anything that helps people, and those who just couldnt get it. I hated watching them trying to fake the same emotion that the originals had.But an article on Band Aid in Wikipedia clearly states that John Taylor of Duran Duran played bass. myself, I only heard of the song a couple of years ago, when they put on a documentary kinda about it, and so i looked through my parents cd's and found it on a 4 disk set of xmas songs. Sure, they used singers that the KIDS are supposed to know, but does that mean they have to act like complete idiots?To Patricia...time I checked this song was released to raise awareness of the problems in Africa.
If you knew anything you'd know that Bono was unhappy with that line, and tried to change it at first, due to the possible interpretation that the singer is thanking God for inflicting misery on other people, rather than on them. What these others are saying is that you can say whatever you want (no matter how incorrect) and as long as it makes money for charity you're justified(?
It's interesting though, because it is by far the most powerful line in the song, and you'd have to be an idiot to misinterpret it (especially in the context of this song).
I agree some of the characterizations of Africa are somewhat simplistic and inaccurate (the "nothing every grows" part) and I wonder why Geldof wrote it that way, but the bottom line is that it calls attention to suffering at a time of year when people are most thankful for the fact that they are NOT suffering.
"It's Ramadantime,there's no need to be afraid At Ramadantime,we let in light and we banish shade And in our world of plentywe can spread a smile of joy Throw your arms around the worldat Ramadantime But say a prayer,pray for the other ones At Eid Al-Fitr time it's hard,but when you're having fun There's a world outside your window,and it's a world of dread and fear Where the only water flowingis the bitter sting of tears And the Eid Al-Fitr bells that ring thereare the clanging chimes of doom Well tonight thank Allah it's theminstead of you And there won't be feasts in Europe/America this Ramadantime The greatest gift they'll get this year is life (Oooh)Where no employment ever grows No mortgages or dignity flow Do they know it's Ramadantime at all?
Here's to you raise a glass for little Joe Here's to them underneath that freezing snow Do they know it's Ramadantime at all?
Don't know about the proceeds from this song, but all the Live Aid food rotted in the harbors of Ethiopia cuz the communist dictators wouldn't let it in cuz they were starving people who lived in areas that were causing the govt trouble.