death at a funeral 2010 soundtrack

Listen to Death At A Funeral (Original Motion Picture Score) on Spotify. Christophe Beck · Album · 2010 · 23 songs. Springsteen describes hearing about Presley's death on the radio then imagines a dreamlike funeral fit for the King. Jim Dyson, Getty Images /. Here are seven songs to play at Irish funerals. drunkenness and death, but it comes with a melody which hits maximum chill factor and is.

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The end credits to Death At A Funeral (2007)

Death at a funeral 2010 soundtrack -

Scratch My Back

What's he doing here? That was the first question that came to mind when a cover of Vampire Weekend's "Cape Cod Kwassa Kwassa" showed up on blogs in 2008, featuring Peter Gabriel's familiar voice singing lead over Hot Chip's backing: "Feels so unnatural/ Peter Gabriel too," goes the oft-quoted refrain, to which Gabriel added, "And it feels so unnatural/ To sing your own name."

It was surprising because Gabriel seemed like the kind of artist who would remain blissfully ignorant of the changes that have befallen the music business in the years since he released his last album, Up, in 2002. Somewhere between the time of the smash So in 1986 and the launch of the Human Rights Now! tour in 1988, Gabriel seemed to transcend the pop machine. He'd undertake offbeat projects (scoring films like The Last Temptation of Christ, making an early stab at interactive art with the EVE CD-ROM), release an album or two when he felt like it, mount the occasional tour, and appear on the odd film or TV soundtrack. But with his graying hair, air of intelligent dignity, and avoidance of celebrity trappings, he was the rare pop star who didn't seem to mind losing relevance or growing old. The last place you expected this guy to show up was singing lead on a blog-bait Vampire Weekend cover.

If nothing else, that Hot Chip cameo mitigated the shock that otherwise came with news that Gabriel's next full-length, Scratch My Back, would be a covers record, featuring songs by Arcade Fire, Bon Iver, Radiohead, and the Magnetic Fields, along with work by Gabriel contemporaries like David Bowie, Lou Reed, and Paul Simon. From the outset, it sounded like an idea dreamed up by a management team, a way to introduce Gabriel to the coveted New Generation of Listeners. But a recent interview on The Quietus, where Gabriel ran down the song selections and explained how he was introduced to each, revealed the project's organic roots.

The Scratch My Back songs are either lushly orchestrated by the Durutti Column's John Metcalfe or feature just solo piano; all are arranged in a sweeping cinematic style that steers clear of the Hot Chip collab's playfulness and humor. There's a fleeting "Hey, neat" factor in hearing Gabriel use his legendary "I'm bathing in red rain" / "I'm shooting into the light" upper register on lyrics by Justin Vernon and Elbow's Guy Garvey. And there's no question that the years have been kind to Gabriel's vocal instrument: he sounds ready to launch into a full-throated chorus of "San Jacinto" at any moment. But once the initial novelty wears off, we're left with some ponderous, dull, and ultimately pointless versions of songs that sound much better elsewhere.

Every song on Scratch My Back, regardless of its original tone or meaning, is flattened out and turned into this one melodramatic and depressing thing, often with Gabriel whispering half the words to go with the ultra-slow tempos. This uniformity of mood highlights the most puzzling aspect of the record: Gabriel's clunky phrasing. Throughout, he seems to be singing words without necessarily understanding what they mean. If you close your eyes you can almost see him reading them off paper. "You know me, I like to dream a lot/ Of what there is and what there's not," he sings in Lou Reed's "The Power of the Heart". Heard with Gabriel's stiff delivery, the humble declaration is entirely unconvincing. His take on David Bowie's "Heroes", glacially slow and building to a single climax, affirms, like many failed takes before it, that the original is about 70% brilliant record and 30% brilliant song. On Paul Simon's "The Boy in the Bubble", the New York Knicks fan's line about a "turn-around jump shot" sounds exceedingly silly inside of a heavy, life-or-death funeral ballad.

All of which is to say that this album sounds earnest, professional, and ultimately very awkward. When the orchestra reaches yet another world-shattering crescendo on Arcade Fire's "My Body Is a Cage" (one more fine record that sounds melodically feeble in this setting), things almost start to drift into the campy territory of William Shatner's The Transformed Man. This album is called Scratch Your Back because all of the songwriters here will eventually return the favor and cover a song of Gabriel's, to be collected on a sequel. Here's hoping they have better luck. As for this collection, Feels So Unnatural wouldn't have been a bad title, either.

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7 emotional songs by musicians who miss their father

By Fraser McAlpine

This weekend is Father's Day, and while for a lot of families that means the dad of the house gets a showering of affection, cards and quality time, for others it can be a reminder of absence.

For all sorts of reasons families may be dealing with a lasting (or sudden) paternal hole in their lives, and when musicians have these feelings to deal with, it tends to come out in their work.

Here's how they expressed that pain in their songs.

1. Where Are You Now by Justin Bieber

Not all absences are permanent. Justin Bieber's relationship with his father has been a complex one over the years. The teen romance between his parents broke up when Justin was a baby, and for a while, his dad wasn't a big part of young Justin's life. The two grew closer as Jeremy Bieber started to take more of an active role in his care (and the Instagram above shows they're getting somewhere), but his ascent to fame brought new difficulties to the relationship.

Reaching out to his dad for support, Justin composed a piano balled in 2008 called Where Are You Now, a soulful lament for a missing parent in which he pleads "Now that I'm half grown / Why are we far apart?" and "Take my hand and walk with me / Show me what to be". Hidden in the extra tracks of his album My World 2.0, it reflects a young man feeling adrift from his roots.

In 2010, Justin told the New York Times he wants to inspire hope in people with similarly difficult relationships: "That song is about my dad and having him not always being there. But my dad and I now have a great relationship. And I'm fine that stuff like that is coming out. I want to sing about things that are going on in my life, and a lot of people will be able to relate to it."

Note: There's some speculation as to whether this song formed the basis of Justin's hit single Where Are Ü Now, but while both songs linger on the line "where are you now that I need you?", the latter was created from the bones of another piano demo, a song called "The Most" which Diplo and Skrillex remixed into a dance banger.

2. Sometimes You Can't Make It on Your Own by U2

Bono described his father to Hot Press as, "A tough old boot of a guy. Irish, Dub, north side Dubliner, very cynical about the world and the people in it, but very charming and funny with it." These were the qualities he wanted to celebrate in 2000, knowing that his father was dying, and so he wrote a tribute song called Tough, which he would go on to sing at the funeral in 2001.

As U2 were preparing songs for their 2004 album, How to Dismantle an Atomic Bomb, they took another look at it, with a view to calling it Sometimes You Can't Make It on Your Own, with producer Steve Lillywhite making a crucial contribution when he noted that it didn't have a chorus, just a series of verses. Bono grabbed a guitar and worked out the melody to the section that begins "And it's you when I look in the mirror" and the song was suddenly complete.

And according to Bono, his performance on that album was all thanks to his dad too: "My voice is the best it’s ever been on this record. And I believe that it’s my father’s gift to me. He was a great tenor and when he died he passed that on to me."

3. Hurt by Christina Aguilera

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One of the hardest elements of grief to process is the idea that the last chance to set things right on a fiery relationship has passed. Christina Aguilera's Hurt was written by two women who were grieving the loss of a father in different ways. Songwriter Linda Perry was going through her own grieving process when Christina came to her in 2006 with a pair of chords she liked and a lyrical theme, and this caused her to momentarily lower her own professional standards, as she admitted in the book Behind the Boards: The Making of Rock 'n' Roll's Greatest Records Revealed: "She was like, 'I really like these chords, can you turn this into a song? I want the song to be about losing someone."

Unwilling to exploit her own pain for her singer's gain - despite Christina having her own troubles with her estranged father Fausto - Linda resolved to write a substandard song so it couldn't be used, but somehow it all came spilling out regardless: "It ended up being this beautiful song about losing my dad, and the pain that I'm going through, and the guilt and regret for not being more present for him.

4. Dance with My Father by Luther Vandross

For a child to lose a beloved parent is both heartbreaking and intensely confusing, and Luther Vandross, whose father died when he was seven years old, details that bewilderment, affection and pain beautifully in this song. It's about the little details, how little Luther, having argued with his mother, would run to his dad Luther Snr, and his dad would make him giggle, and what's more, "Later that night when I was asleep / He left a dollar under my sheet" just to keep his chin up. And how, even as an adult, Luther still wishes God would return his father to him.

It was these details that astounded Luther's mother Mary Ida, when she first heard the song, telling Ebony magazine: "I was amazed at how well Luther remembered his father, how we used to dance and sing in the house. I was so surprised that at 7 1/2 years of age, he could remember what a happy household we had." Stunned, she admitted to using the song as catharsis for her own grief, saying "I played it over and over. I cried and cried."

5. Bye Bye by Mariah Carey

[LISTEN] Mariah Carey talks about her childhood

Bye Bye is about the long-term affects of loss. It's about noting that life has somehow gone on, even though someone essential is missing, and realising that the time to make things right has passed. Despite some estrangement from her father Alfred after her parents split up in 1973, Mariah Carey's verses are a loving tribute to her father, who died in 2002. It's full of affection, with details about her being tucked in at night and a rueful recognition that, "You never got a chance to see how good I've done / And you never got to see me back at number one".

Mariah had already written about visiting her father on his death-bed in a 2002 song called Sunflowers for Alfred Roy, noting that the years of separation didn't seem to matter any more, that she appreciated him for what he had done for her: "Father, thanks for reaching out and lovingly / Saying that you've always been proud of me / I needed to feel that so desperately / You're always alive inside of me"

"Sometimes when I'm writing a song, it does come from such a raw place that I'm actually crying while writing it," Mariah later admitted to MTV while discussing the universal elements of Bye Bye, "Sometimes I hear it and feel that this is going to touch a lot of people, and that's why it's important that no matter what's ever happened to me over my career, that I stay the course and continue to write and try and reach people who need."

6. My Father's Eyes by Eric Clapton

Few musicians have put as much of the emotion from their private lives into creating music as Eric Clapton has. His love of the blues - particularly the idea that it's about one man against the world - came partly from the unsettling revelation at the age of 12 that the woman he thought was his mum was his grandmother, and his 'sister' Patricia was actually his mum.

He had been conceived during the Second World War, the result of a brief affair Patricia had had with a Canadian serviceman called Edward Fryer, who had returned home in 1945. Having felt the absence of his father throughout his life, Eric finally put his disquiet to words, in the poignant 1988 single My Father's Eyes.

It's a song about the bond of blood between fathers and their sons, no matter how distant they may be from one another. Describing the healing effect of lyrics such as "Bit by bit, I've realized / That he was here with me / I looked into my father's eyes", Eric said in his autobiography: "I tried to describe the parallel between looking in the eyes of my son, and the eyes of the father that I never met, through the chain of our blood."

7. When the Tigers Broke Free by Pink Floyd

[LISTEN] Roger Waters chats to 6 Music's Matt Everitt

Some wounds last a lifetime. Like Clapton, Roger Waters never knew his father. Eric Waters, a British soldier with a young family, had gone to fight in the Second World War, and was killed at Anzio, in 1944. This tragedy left Roger less with confusion about identity, and more with primal outrage at the loss. When he came to start expressing himself through music in the songs of Pink Floyd, those early feelings started to come through.

Songs such as 1972's Free Four ("I am the dead man's son") and 1983's The Fletcher Memorial Home (which castigates "colonial wasters of life and limb") give Roger's fury free rein, while the first verse of Another Brick in the Wall, Pt. 1 is a primal howl: "Daddy's flown across the ocean / Leaving just a memory."

But it's When the Tigers Broke Free - an outtake from The Wall that wound up on a 2004 remaster of The Final Cut, Roger's last Pink Floyd album - which details not only the circumstances around Eric's final battle, but the full bitterness at how his family were told he had died. "Kind old King George sent mother a note / When he heard that father was gone," Roger notes, drily, before adding "That's how the High Command took my daddy from me."

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 10 Songs About Depression 

178 Songs About Sorrow, Grief, and Lost Loved Ones

FlourishAnyway believes there is a playlist for just about any situation and is on a mission to unite and entertain the world through song.

Mourning Someone Special: Healing and Peace Through Music

Grief is like an unwelcome stranger who invites himself into your life and often stays too long. He sets his own pace, cannot be hurried along. You must suffer his poor company until Acceptance arrives to replace him.

If you're reading this because you've lost someone special to you, I am sorry for your loss. Know that you are not alone. During the times when I have lost people close to me, I have often found solace in music. Songs connect us to others who have experienced the same feelings. They spark memories of lost loved ones and creatively distract from the pain of the moment while expressing hope in tomorrow.

Make yourself a playlist to soothe your sorrow. These pop, rock, and country songs express the mix of emotions involved in mourning the loss of a dear friend or relative. I hope they help bring you healing and peace.

1. "See You Again" by Carrie Underwood

Although sad that her loved one has passed away, the narrator in this power ballad from 2013 finds strength in knowing that they will someday reunite in the everafter. Until then, she carries their memory with her, finding hope and comfort in an eventual reunion.

2. "Supermarket Flowers" by Ed Sheeran

Although this touching 2017 pop song describes the aftermath of a mother's death from the perspective of her adult son, Ed Sheeran actually based it upon the death of his beloved grandmother.

The narrator gathers her get well cards, stuffed animals, supermarket flowers, and other items that well wishers had showered upon the woman in her waning days. He folds her nightgowns, tidies up the space she used to inhabit, and talks lovingly to her spirit:

So, I'll sing Hallelujah
You were an angel in the shape of my mum
When I fell down you'd be there holding me up
Spread your wings as you go, when God takes you back
He'll say, "Hallelujah, you're home."

3. "Wake Me Up When September Ends" by Green Day

The death of a friend or loved one can sit with you like a dark cloud for months or much longer. As you wait for the sadness to lift, you may feel the need to simply retreat from the world through sleep.

The frontman of Green Day wrote this 2005 rock song about the death of his father from cancer when the singer was a child. The song has also become symbolic of the loss that people experienced with the September 11 attack and with Hurricane Katrina.

4. "Everybody Hurts" by R.E.M.

Having experienced loss, you may sometimes feel like giving up. This 1992 rock song empathizes with your pain and grief, encouraging you to hang on. It emphasizes that tragedy is a common part of the human experience, and you are not alone in your suffering.

5. "Who You'd Be Today" by Kenny Chesney

There are few things more tragic as a person who has died before their time. Dying young seems to violate the natural order of our universe.

The narrator in this 2005 country tune laments his loved one's death. Concentrating on their unrealized potential and all of the good things they never got to experience, he wonders what their life would look like if it hadn't been cut short:

It ain't fair; you died too young,
Like the story that had just begun,
But death tore the pages all away.
God knows how I miss you.

6. "Hurt" by Christina Aguilera

Written in honor of the songwriter's late father, this 2006 pop song expresses the protagonist's regret that she wasn't forgiving of mistakes when he was alive. Rather than try to bridge the divide between them, she used blame and rejection.

Although she seeks reconciliation, now it's too late to make it right. She realizes that her choices have only hurt herself.

7. "Holes in the Floor of Heaven" by Steve Wariner

The man in this tender 1998 country song recounts the story of losing his grandmother when he was a child and his young wife as an adult. The thread that connects both sad events is the belief that his loved ones are in heaven watching over him, wishing that they could be together.

8. "When I'm Gone" by Joey + Rory

There is such heartbreaking irony in this 2012 country song which takes the perspective of a dying woman addressing her lover. She tenderly reassures him that although they will miss one another after she passes away, he will find the strength to endure without her and be okay.

In a tragic twist of fate, Joey Feek (the female half of this husband/wife country music duo) was diagnosed with stage four cervical cancer in 2014, just four months after giving birth to the couple's daughter. She died in 2016 at age 40, and her husband subsequently retired from singing and writing music.

9. "Dancing in the Sky" by Dani and Lizzy

Do yourself a favor by listening to this heartrending pop song. In 2016, these twin sisters from Canada became a viral sensation after posting this song on Facebook and YouTube. One of the girls (Lizzy) wrote it to honor a deceased friend.

Filled with bittersweet longing as well as hope, the song features a grieving narrator who asks her loved one what heaven is like and whether the fear and pain has subsided.

10. "Where Were You (When the World Stopped Turning)" by Alan Jackson

Where were on that fateful day, September 11, 2001? How did you react? I was with my toddler as she watched Barney cartoons, both of us unaware of the events unfolding until my husband called. I changed the channel and saw the devastation. For months, my little girl uttered, "Castles fell," referring to the skyscrapers. And even she wanted to know why.

This Grammy Award-winning country song from 2002 explores a variety of responses that people had as well as where they were when they found out that the world had been changed forever.

11. "There You'll Be" by Faith Hill

Thinking back on her relationship with a loved one who is now gone, the woman in this 2001 country song considers herself blessed. She reflects on what he taught her and how she will always carry him with her in her heart.

12. "A Long December" by Counting Crows

The anniversary of a death or other tragic event in one's life can spark sad memories, and that's what this 1996 rock song is about. The friend of one of the songwriters was run over by a car one December, and he spent several stressful weeks visiting her in the hospital as she recuperated. It felt like a blur, and when the next December rolled around, the feelings of sadness and loss came rolling back to him. He hopes that this year will be better than the last.

24 Ways to Honor the Memory of a Loved One

make a playlist of their favorite music or music that reminds you of them

organize a fundraising drive for their favorite cause

make sure their pet(s) are loved and well-cared for

turn their favorite clothes into a memory quilt or teddy bear

plant a tree, a rose bush, or a memorial garden

wear something as a reminder of them (e.g., their jewelry, tie, watch)

dedicate a bench in your local park to them

start a scholarship or hold an essay contest in their name

create or commission a piece of art or make a collage

reach out to someone else who is grieving or alone

share favorite photos and memories about them with others who loved them, too

write a letter to them to express anything that was unsaid

do something your loved one would have enjoyed but never got to do

feed the birds (and the squirrels)

turn some of their ashes into cremation jewelry

adopt a stretch of highway and pick up litter in their name

educate others about the disease or other cause of death (e.g., cancer, texting and driving)

write a poem

finish that big project they were working on

donate your loved one's favorite books to the local library, school, GED program, or other charity

make the recipes that your loved one was famous for

distribute forget-me-nots or wildflowers to others far and wide and ask that they plant them in your loved one's name

light a candle and reflect on the good times you shared

take care of yourself because that's what they'd want

13. "Heaven Was Needing a Hero" by Jo Dee Messina

The protagonist in this 2010 country song reminiscences about the last time she saw her now-deceased loved one, wishing she could have held on longer. Looking to make sense of their death, she concludes that heaven needed a hero.

Usher Sings "Gone Too Soon" at Michael Jackson's Funeral

14. "Gone Too Soon" by Michael Jackson

This simple but poetic pop ballad from 1993 was written by Michael Jackson as a tribute to Ryan White, an Indiana teenager who was expelled from school for having contracted HIV through a tainted blood transfusion. The song draws a number of comparisons to short-lasting wonders such as rainbows and comets.

Later, it was also sung in memory of Princess Diana in 1997 and by Usher in 2009 at the funeral of Michael Jackson.

15. "My Heart Will Go On" by Celine Dion

As the theme song to the Titanic, this 1997 pop song expresses both sadness and resilience in the face of loss. The protagonist has been touched deeply by love, but his life has been cut short. She pledges to honor the memory of both her lover and their relationship by carrying on with her life.

16. "Fire and Rain" by James Taylor

This sorrowful song from 1970 was written after the death of James Taylor's childhood friend whose death was kept secret from him by others because they believed it would distract him from his career. It also describes his struggles with drug addiction and fame.

The classic song expresses his reflections on these crises:

I've seen fire and I've seen rain
I've seen sunny days that I thought would never end
I've seen lonely times when I could not find a friend
But I always thought that I'd see you again.

17. "See You Again" by Wiz Khalifa (featuring Charlie Puth)

The narrator in this 2015 pop song reflects on his friendship with someone close to him who has died, and he hopes that they are in a better place. He recalls the good times they shared and looks forward to one day reuniting with him.

18. "The Greatest Man I Never Knew" by Reba McEntire

If you have a stoic father, then this 1992 country song will really register emotionally. This song is one of regret as well as mourning.

The narrator describes growing up with a father who buried himself in his work. Although he loved her, he couldn't find the words to express it, and he rarely hugged her. They grew apart over the years until he died, and she learned too late that he thought the world of her.

19. "One More Day" by Diamond Rio

Dreaming that he could wish for anything, the narrator in this 2000 country number wouldn't wish for riches but instead one more day with the person he has lost. He imagines how he would spend that precious time together. Make sure you say everything you need to say to those you love so that you don't look back in regret.

20. "Not a Day Goes By" by Lonestar

In this heartfelt country song from 2001, the narrator mourns the loss of someone important to him. We don't know whether she's gone due to a break-up or death, but he misses her fiercely.

He carries a picture of her around in his heart, and her memory is still seared into his soul. On the outside he tries to convey that he's doing fine, but inside it's a different story.

Even More Songs About Sorrow, Grief, and Lost Loved Ones

SongArtistYear Released

21. The Dance

Garth Brooks


22. Sissy's Song

Alan Jackson


23. Tears in Heaven

Eric Clapton


24. You Should Be Here

Cole Swindell


25. If I Had Only Known

Reba McEntire


26. Will the Circle Be Unbroken

Nitty Gritty Dirt Band


27. Let It Be

The Beatles


28. Homesick



29. Please Remember

LeAnn Rimes


30. Dance with My Father

Luther Vandross


31. Paradise



32. I'll See You Again



33. Gone Too Soon



34. Fly

Celine Dion


35. Heaven Got Another Angel

Gordon Garner


36. In the Arms of an Angel

Sarah McLachlan


37. Small Bump

Ed Sheeran


38. Why

Rascal Flatts


39. Save a Place for Me

Matthew West


40. Bridge Over Troubled Water

Simon & Garfunkel


41. I'll Be Missing You

Puff Daddy (featuring Faith Evans & 112)


42. In My Life (I Love You More)

The Beatles


43. Don't Take the Girl

Tim McGraw


44. Like Jesus to a Child

George Michaels


45. How Can I Help You Say Goodbye

Patty Loveless


46. Radios in Heaven

Plain White T's


47. Life Without You

Stevie Ray Vaughan


48. Love Is Stronger Than Death

The The


49. Love, Me

Collin Raye


50. If You're Reading This

Tim McGraw


51. He Stopped Loving Her Today

George Jones


52. Even in Death



53. I'll Wait for You

Joe Nichols


54. To Where You Are

Josh Groban


55. If You Came Back From Heaven

Lorrie Morgan


56. Temporary Home

Carrie Underwood


57. Hear You Me

Jimmy Eats World


58. You Were Loved

Whitney Houston


59. Waiting on Sunshine

Amy Rose


60. You Have Been Loved

George Michael


61. I Drive Your Truck

Lee Brice


62. One Sweet Day

Mariah Carey & Boyz II Men


63. If Heaven Wasn't So Far Away

Justin Moore


64. Over You

Miranda Lambert


65. Drink a Beer

Luke Bryan


66. I'm Not Gonna Miss You

Glen Campbell and The Wrecking Crew


67. Honey (I Miss You)

Bobby Goldsboro


68. Here Today

Paul McCartney


69. You're Still Here

Faith Hill


70. Nobody Knows It But Me

Tony Rich Project


71. A Picture of Me (Without You)

Lorrie Morgan


72. Wish You Were Here

Mark Wills


73. The Car

Jeff Carson


74. Miss Emily's Picture

John Conlee


75. Probably Wouldn't Be This Way

LeAnn Rimes


76. Jealous of the Angels

Donna Taggart


77. In Loving Memory

Alter Bridge


78. Cryin' for Me (Wayman's Song)

Toby Keith


79. Angel Flying Too Close to the Ground

Willie Nelson


80. Who Knew



81. Wish You Were Here



82. Joanne

Lady Gaga


83. Sinner

Andy Grammer


84. Promise to Try



85. How Could You Leave Us?



86. I Miss My Friend

Darryl Worrley


87. The Baby

Blake Shelton


88. Closer to the Light

Bruce Cockburn


89. See You On the Other Side

Ozzy Osbourne


90. When I Get Where I'm Going

Brad Paisley


91. Just Like Them Horses

Reba McEntire


92. Last Kiss

Pearl Jam


93. Ordinary World

Duran Duran


94. Ronan

Taylor Swift


95. If I Get High Enough

Nothing but Thieves


96. Into the Light

In This Moment


97. My Father's Eyes

Eric Clapton


98. I Lived



99. Nighingale

Demi Lovato


100. My Immortal



101. Roses for the Dead

Funeral for a Friend


102. Blackbird

Alter Bridge


103. In Loving Memory

Alter Bridge


104. Heaven



105.Safe & Sound

Taylor Swift ft. The Civil Wars


106. Go Rest High on That Mountain

Vince Gill


107. Slipped Away

Avril Lavigne


108. My Angel

Kellie Pickler


109. Bye Bye

Mariah Carey


110. Lucy



111. Hold On

Chord Overstreet


112. One More Light

Linkin Park


113. Can You See Me

Krista Siegfrids


114. Shadow of the Day

Linkin Park


115. Clouds

Before You Exit


116. If Heaven Had a Face

Joe Jury


117. Looking for an Answer

Mike Shinoda/Linkin Park


118. Lay Me Down

Sam Smith


119. Saturn

Sleeping at Last


120. So Far Away

Avenged Sevenfold


121. I Grieve

Peter Gabriel


122. Everybody Lost Somebody



123. I Still Miss You

Keith Anderson


124. Together Again

Janet Jackson


125. Grace

Kate Kavenik


126. Into the West

Annie Lennox


127. El Paso

Marty Robbins


128. You Said You’d Grow Old with Me

Michael Schulte


129. This Is Your Song

Ronan Keating


130. If You Could See Me Now

The Script


131. If I Die Young

The Band Perry


132. This Song Is for My Mother

Catman Cohen


133. Father, You Believed

Catman Cohen


134. Gone Away

The Offspring


135. Address in the Stars

Caitlin & Will


136. Leave Out All the Rest

Linkin Park


137. Free Bird

Lynyrd Skyryrd


138. Crash



139. Angel

The Corrs


140. I'm Not Lisa

Jessi Colter


141. Red Rag Top

Tim McGraw


142. Save Our Last Goodbye



143. Picture Perfect

Escape the Fate


144. We're Gonna Ride Again

Brantley Gilbert


145. One Hell of an Amen

Brantley Gilbert


146. Only the Good Die Young

Billy Joel


147. Forever & Always

Dylan Matthew


148. Little Soldier

Trey Healy


149. In My Dreams

James Morrison


150. Gone Too Soon

Simple Plan


151. Fade In/Fade Out

Nothing More


152. It's So Hard to Say Goodbye to Yesterday

Boyz II Men


153. Wherever You Will You

The Calling


154. If I Have to Go

Tom Waits


155. The Wind

Mariah Carey


156. Goodbye My Friend

Keali'i Riechel


157. King of Sorrow



158. Panama

Quinn XCII


159. Home

Jeff Williams (featuring Casey Lee Williams)


160. Cold

Jeff Williams (featuring Casey Lee Williams)


161. Travelin' Soldier

Dixie Chicks


162. Just a Dream

Carrie Underwood


163. Emma

Hot Chocolate


164. Rocky

Austin Roberts


165. I Promise It's Not Goodbye

Chris Cornell


166. Seasons in the Sun

Terry Jacks


167. My Son

Gary Puckett & The Union Gap


168. I Pray

Amanda Perez


169. If Today Was Your Last Day



170. Like a River Runs



171. To Build a Home

The Cimematic Orchestra


172. How to Save a Life

The Fray


173. The End

Linkin Park


174. Two of Us

Louis Tomlinson


175. Dad's Old Number

Cole Swindell


176. I Miss You

Miley Cyrus


177. Clouds

Montgomery Gentry


178. The Father, My Son and the Holy Ghos

Craig Morgan


Questions & Answers

Question: My mom died two weeks ago at the age of 58. We lived together and took care of each other for 37 years. My boyfriend is getting frustrated. I was depressed before. I know I should be able to handle this. My grandmother yelled at me on the phone to get out of bed and be of some use to my daughter. But what do I tell people when they yell at me for being in bed for two weeks and tell me to snap out of it and get out of bed and take care of my daughter? What if I'm not ready?

Answer: Your mother just died two short weeks ago, and although your grandmother is grieving too (after all, she lost a daughter), it's insensitive and short-sighted for anyone to tell you to simply "snap out of it." It sounds like you want to able to take care of yourself and your daughter but just isn’t up to either right now. Your grandmother and boyfriend are probably concerned about the mental and physical well-being of your child on top of everything else. It sounds like you and your mother were especially close, and your mom probably assisted in practical areas of your life, including with daily childcare duties. Can you think of trusted relatives and friends of the family who might be able to help you out on a practical level while you’re struggling?

Grieving can be a lengthy process even for people who weren't experiencing depression before such a devastating loss. There is no set time limit for how long you "should" grieve or when you "should" be over a death. Having pre-existing depression, however, can complicate the grief process.

Contact the healthcare provider (i.e., psychologist, psychiatrist, licensed clinical social worker, or another counselor) who has treated you in the past for your depression and update them on recent developments in your life before your depression gets any worse with the upcoming Christmas holidays or before you reach a point that you can’t care for your daughter or yourself at all. If you’re not able to do this, then ask your grandmother or boyfriend to help make the appointment for you and get you there. If your reference is to undiagnosed depression and you have no prior mental healthcare provider, then contact your family doctor for a recommendation to a clinical psychologist or other counselor. DON’T WAIT.

Working with a mental healthcare provider, the family can take a look at your social support system and help you marshal the resources that you need to get through this most difficult time of your life. I’m sorry for your loss and hope that you’ll take action.

In case you need the following, I included crisis resource information:

If you are in crisis and feel like you may harm yourself, call 911 for immediate life-saving assistance. You may also contact one of the following resources for talk or text support:

1) National Hopeline Network 1.800.SUICIDE (1.800.784.2433)

If you or someone you know are depressed and considering suicide, call the National Hopeline Network at 1.800.SUICIDE (1.800.784.2433). Your call is free and confidential. Or chat live with a crisis volunteer at

2) National Suicide Prevention Lifeline 1.800.273.TALK (8255)

Call 1-800-273-TALK (8255) to talk with a skilled, trained counselor at a crisis center in your area. Available 24 hours a day, seven days a week.

Note that the National Suicide Prevention website lists additional, special hotline numbers for Spanish speakers, people with hearing impairments and veterans in crisis, and people facing distress related to natural disasters:

3) Crisis Text Line Number 741741

Finally, please be sure to access this terrific resource: which describes action steps to take if you are feeling suicidal.

If you're in crisis and prefer to text rather than call, then here's a confidential crisis text line staffed nationally by trained counselors in suicide prevention. Text "HOME" to 741741 from anywhere in the United States.

Question: How long should you allow yourself to grieve before it's considered unhealthy?

Answer: Everyone’s grief is different, so please don’t put yourself on an artificial timetable. What takes one person several years may take another six months. Many factors influence grief including:

1) the nature of your relationship with the deceased (e.g., child, parent, friend) and the level of closeness between you

2) any key unresolved issues between you and the deceased

3) circumstances surrounding your loved one’s death

4) your age, personality, coping style, and your past experience with bereavement

5) your social support system

6) other losses you’ve recently experienced (e.g., several deaths in rapid succession, also losing your job or home in a compressed time frame).

Give yourself room to experience the loss of your loved one and make meaning of it by

1) talking with friends, relatives, and others in your support network. Talk about your loved one to remember them and make sense of their passing

2) accepting your feelings about their loss, including sadness, anger, regret, confusion, and weariness

3) maintaining your daily routine. Take care of both yourself and your family each day so that you keep moving forward. Eat healthy food, exercise regularly, and get plenty of sleep. Avoid alcohol and drugs.

4) reaching out to others in your support network to support them in how they are dealing with the mutual loss.

5) finding a special way to honor the memory of your deceased loved one.

There is no shame in asking for professional help, so don’t be afraid to consult a qualified counselor or psychologist if you feel you are having trouble coping with your loss. Some of the signs that you may need to seek a professional’s help include:

• You don’t start to feel any better as time passes.

• Inability to enjoy life

• Problems accepting the death

• Bitterness about your loss

• Preoccupation with your sorrow

• Feeling that life holds no meaning or purpose

• Extreme focus on the loss and reminders of the loved one

• Intense longing or pining for your deceased loved one

• You start to think about hurting yourself or others.

• You have ongoing trouble eating or sleeping (too much or too little).

• Your feelings begin to disrupt your daily life.

• You turn to drugs or alcohol for coping.

• Numbness or detachment

• Depression or deep sadness

• Trouble carrying out normal routines

• Withdrawing from social activities

• Irritability or agitation

• Lack of trust in others

Be easy on yourself and know that others care and can identify with your feelings of pain.

Question: My brother passed away yesterday morning in a car accident, and I feel that if I listen to sad songs, the grief will go away. Should I listen to fun songs or sad songs?

Answer: With such a recent loss, it probably isn't helpful to listen to a playlist of upbeat, perky, fun songs. Additionally, if grieving family members overhear your music choice, they may be confused and offended by your choice. You're grieving and those songs probably do not reflect your true emotions right now. You need time to process how you're feeling instead of burying it. It's possible you may still be in denial.

Some of the sorrow and grief songs may help you connect with the feelings of missing your brother. I hope that you can connect with your family during this time and begin to process his loss. I am sorry about this personal tragedy in your life.

Question: What are some ways to handle anger problems and control them when you feel sad?

Answer: I assume that you have experienced a relationship loss, and for that I am sorry. It's natural to feel anger when you lose someone important in your life, whether through death, breakup or divorce, or physical separation, as in when one partner moves away.

Several ideas for constructively dealing with one's anger include:

1) practicing 7-7-7 relaxation breathing: inhale deeply for 7 seconds, hold it for 7 seconds, and exhale completely for 7 seconds; repeat

2) exercise, such as running, walking, yoga, basketball

3) talk it out with a friend or counselor

4) write about your feelings in a journal or do creative writing

5) change your environment/take a "timeout."

6) humor - watch funny movies or go to a comedy club

7) get plenty of sleep

8) listen to upbeat music such as this Positive Vibe Playlist: Happy and Uplifting Songs to Put You in a Good Mood.

Question: My mother died when I was five, and I am now fourteen. I still find it hard to deal with, but don’t want to tell my family about it. Do you have any tips?

Answer: Your mom would be with you if she could, my young friend. I'm sorry about the loss of your mother.

Please don't continue to push this important issue down and not speak about "the elephant in the room." Instead, find a way to talk about your grief with your family because it's likely that you have questions about your mother's life and/or her passing. Or, you may want to share memories or see photos, or talk about how her absence makes an impact on your life emotionally and practically.

Here's how you might start the conversation:

1) Approach your father, guardian, or a grandparent who is a good listener. It's best if you have some privacy so you can be open.

2) Select a relaxed time when things are going well, and you're chatting about other issues. It's better NOT to mix it with arguments or when there's time pressure, and there isn't time to have the conversation. You need a relaxed, unrushed conversation, if possible.

3) Say something along the lines of, "Can I talk to you about something? I still miss Mom, and I find it hard to deal with sometimes."

Don't overthink this. You won't get it perfect so just do it. It may be a good thing ahead of time if you think about what you want out of the conversation. That will help you communicate your needs. Listen to your relative's grief, too. You have something in common.

Ideally, this should be an ongoing conversation. It is possible to include the memory of a lost loved one in your life and talk about them in daily life in a healthy way. Some people find that a psychologist or family counselor is helpful in processing grief, especially if it is creating difficulties in their lives.

I wish you the best in addressing this with your family and with everything in your life. Please check back with us and update us at a later time to let us know how you're doing. You can leave a comment in the Comments Section of the playlist of Songs About Sorrow, Grief, and Lost Loved Ones.

Question: How am I supposed to move on with my life when everyone tells me that but I don't want to move on?

Answer: People grieve at different rates and in different ways, so they may be trying to rush you along in your grief if it's been only a short time after your loved one's passing. However, if you feel that the loss of your loved one has started to take over your life and become so prolonged that you're not healing with time, you may be experiencing "complicated grief" and need to see a therapist. This is particularly so if your grief symptoms interfere with your everyday life after a year of your loss.

Signs of complicated grief can include:

• Intense sorrow, pain, and persistent thoughts about your loved one’s death

• Problems accepting the death

• Emotional numbness or detachment

• Bitterness about your loss

• Feelings that life holds little purpose

• Inability to recall positive experiences with your loved one

• Lack of trust in others

• Social isolation

• Feeling life isn’t worth living without your loved one

• Unrelenting depression, self-blame, guilt

• Panic attacks

• Uncontrollable crying

• Survivor guilt

• Sleeping problems

• Lack of appetite

• Others expressing concern for you

• Lack of self-care

A therapist can help you accept your loss, express your pain, and adjust to a new future without your loved one. I'm sorry for your loss. Your loved one would want to see you move on and care for yourself without them. Love yourself enough to seek help from a qualified mental health professional, if needed.

Question: I just lost my mother four days ago and I don't know how I'm feeling at all. How does this end?

Answer: I'm so sorry for the loss of your mother. You must feel upside down right now with grief. It's natural to feel shock and a feeling of "is this really happening?" Please lean on your support system, particularly adult mentors who can provide support and stable guidance. These might be older relatives, neighbors, or even someone in your church. Additionally, there may be friends, coworkers, and acquaintances who have lost parents so communicate your loss so they can assist you in emotional and practical ways, as appropriate. Don't be afraid to ask for support. You'd be surprised how helpful people can be. Losing a parent can be jarring for someone of any age, so be patient with yourself. Talk about your mom with others to keep your memory alive. Seek counseling if you are having trouble. This ends with you continuing on with your life. Your mom would want you to flourish.

Question: Four of my friends died in a car accident recently. I was in love with one of my friends. It’s been over a month and still haven’t gotten past it. How do I cope with this regret?

Answer: I'm sorry about your loss. You shouldn't expect to be over this personal tragedy in just one month. People grieve at different rates, but that would be tremendously fast. In high school which was around 35 years ago for me, I lost a friend I adored to suicide and can attest that there are some things you never 100% get over. Your sadness and regret -- I imagine at not telling your friend how deeply you felt -- further complicates your grief. If you can see a counselor (e.g.,psychologist, licensed clinical social worker) it may help you through this period.

Alternatively, you could also talk with an adult in your life who is a good listener and has years of perspective. You may be surprised what some of the adults in your life have been through in their youth. If appropriate, you could also arrange a visit to your friend's family (their mother in particular). Bring flowers or some token to brighten their day, and let the family know how much your friend meant to you, including your regret. Telling them may provide you some consolation. You might even maintain a relationship with the family.

This loss will be difficult to process, but you will get through it. Please lean on those who care about you, and get professional help if you need it. Specifically, if you find that your grief is still heavy after 6-12 months, you may be experiencing complicated grief and suffering from depression, a treatable condition. In that case, you'll need to see a psychologist for help.

Question: My boyfriend died yesterday and I don’t know how to handle it. I feel empty and guilty in a way. Is there any way I can overcome that pain faster?

Answer: Your grief is so raw and recent that you probably just want the pain to go away simply. I'm sorry about your loss. It's not uncommon to feel survivor's guilt and shock, like the emptiness you describe. Unfortunately, however, it's best that you not rush through the grieving process by trying to get through the pain faster. Instead, rely on others who loved your boyfriend and who care about you -- his relatives and yours as well as mutual friends. Grieve together, relive memories, and support one another through this sad emotional time. Perhaps find a private way to honour his memory. This will be a process. Again, I'm sorry for your loss.

Question: My grandad passed recently. And I’ve also been diagnosed with many mental health issues: anxiety, depression, ADHD, autism, and OCD. How do I cope with my new diagnoses and the passing of my grandfather? I will soon start college exams, and I have enough stress already. I miss him so much, and I don’t know what to do.

Answer: With so much going on -- a recent death in your family, career exams, and existing mental health issues -- it's vital that you talk to a professional counselor about your level of stress. Make this a priority NOW. It's important that you grieve your grandfather's death but also develop both a short and long-term plan for adapting the best you can to your health issues, including learning positive and productive ways of coping. A professional therapist can help you through this process. In the aftermath of your grandfather's death, also try to stay active and engaged, talking for example with family and others who knew him regarding your feelings and memories. Relatives who miss him too and are hurting like you are can be a source of mutual support. I am sorry for your loss.

Question: In the last two weeks, I have suffered multiple losses: my girlfriend, my brother and two of my best friends to suicide, and my grandma to murder. My mom has told me to get a grip on life, that my friends and family were all terrible people. When she told me these things I went and tried to kill myself and started to cut my arms and legs. I feel like nobody wants me. I have a new girlfriend now and she is in the same boat as me. What should I do?

Answer: You have suffered multiple losses and need a source of empathy and stability in your life. Please don’t try to get through these tragedies alone. Seek the help of a professional mental health counselor NOW. With your past suicide attempt, status as a survivor of multiple suicide losses, and your loss by homicide, you are at increased risk for suicide yourself. I am concerned, too, that your support system isn’t strong. Don’t delay in getting yourself to a counselor.

I am sorry for the losses you have experienced. Grieving a death by homicide involves intense feelings of anxiety, helplessness, trouble concentrating and sleeping, and other significant symptoms of post-traumatic stress as you deal with the justice system and perhaps the media on top of your loss. (Issues that further complicate grief include when a family member was the person who committed the crime and when there is no conviction. I hope this isn't your case as well.)

Grieving a death by suicide can be a much more intense and lengthier process than many other losses, and survivors can face depression as well as post-traumatic stress. Survivors like you are also at higher risk for struggling with suicide themselves. You must protect yourself immediately and ensure that you don’t repeat the tragedy of suicide.

In addition to counseling, I recommend that you read the following FREE resource packet written by Survivors of Suicide Loss, a charitable organization:


Skate 3 Soundtrack Revealed

Skate 3 might take place in a fictional city but it'll sport 46 licensed tracks from real-world artists. Featured artists include Ol Dirty Bastard, The Beastie Boys, and Neil Diamond. Black Box revealed the full list this weekend. Check 'em out:

  • 3 Inches Of Blood - "Battles And Brotherhood"
  • Agent Orange - "Bloodstains"
  • Animal Collective - "Summertime Clothes"
  • Beastie Boys - "Lee Majors Come Again"
  • Benjy Ferree - "Come to Me, Coming to Me"
  • Bim Sherman - "Lover's Leap"
  • Canned Heat - "Going Up The Country"
  • Chad VanGaalen - "Bare Feet On Wet Griptape"
  • Cheeseburger - "Comin' Home"
  • Clinic - "The Witch (Made to Measure)"
  • Dead Moon - "Diamonds In The Rough"
  • Del The Funky Homosapian - "Young Dre"
  • Dinosaur Jr. - "Almost Ready"
  • Dr. John - "Right Place, Wrong Time"
  • Dream Evil - "Immortal"
  • Hangar 18 - "Feet To Feet"
  • JAPANTHER - "The Gravy"
  • Johnny Thunders & The Heartbreakers - "Born To Lose"
  • Joy Division - "Disorder"
  • Junior Murvin - "Cool Out Son"
  • Kinski - "Punching Goodbye Out Front"
  • Love City - "The Other Side"
  • Mazarin - "For Energy Infinite"
  • Mobb Deep - "Put 'Em In Their Place"
  • Mudhoney - "I'm Now"
  • Neil Diamond - "Cracklin' Rosie"
  • Nihilist - "Metal And Mayhem"
  • No Age - "Sleeper Hold"
  • Ol Dirty Bastard - "Shimmy Shimmy Ya"
  • Pixies - "Debaser"
  • Q Lazarus - "Goodbye Horses"
  • Rob Sonic - "Brand New Vandals"
  • Sorcerers - "Drunk Skate Session"
  • Steel Panther - "Eyes Of A Panther"
  • The Demonics - "750-Four"
  • The Girls - "Where Wolves Drink"
  • The Goat - "Tantalizing"
  • The Greenhornes - "Good Times"
  • The Mighty Underdogs feat. MF Doom - "Gunfight"
  • The Misfits - "London Dungeon"
  • The Perceptionists - "Party Hard"
  • The Thermals - "Pillar Of Salt"
  • Them Crooked Vultures - "Dead End Friends"
  • Tommy McCook & The Supersonics - "Psychedelic Reggae"
  • White Rose Movement - "Cigarette Machine"
  • Young Jeezy feat. Kanye West - "Put On"

In addition to these songs, Skate 3 will have an original score by Del The Funky Homosapien, John King of the Dust Brothers, and Mark Mothersbaugh of Devo.


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