Thorn Apple - Datura download album
- Performer: Thorn Apple
- Title: Datura
- Genre: Electronic
- Formats: AHX XM AA AC3 MIDI MMF DTS
- Released: 2003
- Style: Trip Hop, Downtempo, Ambient
- MP3 album: 1892 mb
- FLAC album: 1641 mb
- Rating: 4.3/5
- Votes: 425
The Thorn Apple releases were given to friends and family. com/artist/Giovanni+Pierluigi+da+Palestrina" Giovanni Pierluigi Da Palestrina
Thorn Apple - Datura. 4. ice blue eyes (05:15).
Datura stramonium (or thorn apple as it is commonly known) is an annual weed of gardens, roadsides and other waste or cultivated land. It is widely naturalised in warmer countries throughout the world, and is quite common in the British Isles, often appearing in waste and cultivated ground. Although quite a striking plant, it is as well to be aware that all parts, particularly the seeds, are highly poisonous.
Downy Thorn Apple, Indian Apple, Recurved Thorn Apple, Angel’s Trumpet, Sacred Datura, Tolguacha, Pricklyburr. Datura innoxia subsp. innoxia, Datura innoxia var. innoxia, Datura guayaquilensis, Datura meteloides. Scientific Classification. Family: Solanaceae Subfamily: Solanoideae Tribe: Datureae Genus: Datura. Color: White Bloom Time: Early summer to late fall. Datura innoxia is an annual, shrubby plant up to 5 feet (. m) tall Its stems and leaves are covered with short and soft, grayish hairs, giving the whole plant a grayish appearance.
The name Datura is taken from Sanskrit धतूरा dhatūra 'thorn-apple', ultimately from Sanskrit धत्तूर dhattūra 'white thorn-apple' (referring to Datura metel of Asia). In the Ayurvedic text Sushruta different species of Datura are also referred to as kanaka and unmatta. Dhatura is offered to Shiva in Hinduism. Record of this name in English dates back to 1662. Nathaniel Hawthorne refers to one type in The Scarlet Letter as apple-Peru. In Mexico, its common name is toloache. Datura species are herbaceous, leafy annuals and short-lived perennials.
Thorn-apple’s poisonous properties have led to it being given less than cheery names around the world: In the USA Jimson weed’s jimson is a reference to Jamestown, the first English look-out post in North America that was burned in 1676 in a rebellion in which the kitchen slaves added jimson weed shoots to the English soldiers’ soup, knowing what. the consequences would be. Thorn-apple is packed with tropane alkaloids, which are common to many Solanaceae family plants. The whole plant is poisonous, especially the leaves and seeds
Datura (Datura inoxia). Unintelligent Experiment. Forbidden Fruit in the Garden of Eden. Strong Trip, but Long Lasting After-Effects.
|4||Ice Blue Eyes||5:15|
|9||Fall To The Sky||4:30|
- Backing Vocals – I-Li Chang (tracks: 9)
- Bass – Damon Anderson (tracks: 6)
- Drum Programming [Drum Loop] – Whitney Kew* (tracks: 15), Sam Marotta (tracks: 16)
- Engineer – Warren Harrison* (tracks: 8, 11, 12, 16)
- Engineer, Edited By – Evan Sornstein (tracks: 6, 14, 16)
- Flute – Shara Kay Martin (tracks: 6)
- Guitar – Andrew Lindsay (tracks: 2, 15, 16), Shawn Brice (tracks: 2, 3, 6, 8, 9, 12, 13, 15)
- Keyboards [Additional] – Shawn Brice (tracks: 11, 12, 14)
- Lyrics By – Christa Belle (tracks: 1 to 5, 8 to 11, 15, 16), I-Li Chang (tracks: 12, 16)
- Lyrics By, Vocals – Fonta Hadley (tracks: 6, 10, 14, 16), Shawn Brice (tracks: 4, 7, 13, 16)
- Mixed By, Edited By, Engineer – Christopher Gill* (tracks: 2, 4 to 6, 8, 9, 11, 12, 15)
- Music By – Evan Sornstein (tracks: 6, 14), Fonta Hadley (tracks: 6, 14), Shawn Brice (tracks: 1 to 10, 13, 15, 16), Warren Harrison* (tracks: 11, 12, 16)
- Percussion – David Brandt (tracks: 6)
- Saxophone – Evan Sornstein (tracks: 6)
- Vocals – I-Li Chang (tracks: 5, 12, 16), Peter Harrison (tracks: 1, 3, 11, 16), Warren Harrison* (tracks: 8, 16)
- Vocals, Engineer – Christa Belle (tracks: 2, 4, 8 to 10, 15, 16)
NotesThe Thorn Apple releases were given to friends and family.
The liner notes mistakenly list the Drum Loop credit for Whitney Kew as being on track 16; the correct track is track 15.
Tracks 1, 13, and 16 contain variations on 'Ave Maria' by Giovanni Pierluigi Da Palestrina [1523-1594].