Show Me A Word That Rhymes With Pavement.

0
1
Show Me A Word That Rhymes With Pavement.

Show Me A Word That Rhymes With Pavement.

Pavement

A pavement, like a road or a driveway, is a hard surface covered in concrete or asphalt. If you crash your bike and land on the Pavement, you might get skinned knees or scraped elbows.

Pavement is smooth even when it is freshly surfaced or patched, but after a long, cold winter, it is often riddled with potholes and cracks. Pavement most commonly refers to a road or street in the United States, but it can also refer to any paved surface, such as a sidewalk or a paved area in a park. The word comes from the Latin pavement, which means “a level surface that has been beaten firm.”

Words that rhyme with punk

drunk 

trunk 

bunk 

junk 

chunk 

plunk 

funk 

monk                

hunk 

skunk 

slunk 

sunk 

dunk 

shrunk 

Gunk

clunk 

stunk 

debunk 

flunk 

thunk 

donk 

crunk  

Punch

drunk 

chipmunk 

dhrunk 

kerplunk 

krunk 

lunk 

slam 

dunk 

spelunk 

countersunk 

Podunk

A Word That Rhymes With Pavement

By far, my favorite musical style is independent rock. The freedom affords musicians is what makes it so great; while doing so may jeopardize their chances of being successful with the general public, the resulting music may provide bands a legacy and cult-like fan following that is rare in today’s music.

This category includes several bands, including The Smiths, Radiohead, The Strokes, and Sonic Youth. However, when examining the indie rock genre, there is one group—Pavement—whose undeniable legacy has elevated them to the top.

“Well, show me a word that rhymes with pavement/And I won’t roast your parents on a spit/And a-don’t you try to etch it/Or permanently draw it/Or you’re going to catch a nasty awful cold/And a-don’t you do that/Or you’re going to get a horrible bad cold,” the song goes.

From a literal standpoint, these words make no sense, but that’s the beauty of music—it needn’t. Despite how strange and intense these lyrics sound together in the song “Harness Your Hopes,” this approach characterizes Pavement.

Regarding the “musical freedom” I previously alluded to, Pavement best illustrates what I meant. I could promise you that they have written something stranger if you thought the lyrics I gave were strange.

The band has built its reputation on being unique, but what sets them apart is that they never changed for anyone, even as they approached widespread fame. Whether you think it’s crazy or dumb, the result gives us a band that played and produced music for the most OK motive: a love of music.

Here are my “StevensNotes” (don’t worry, I despise myself too) on the band Pavement before I go any further to determine if they are, in fact, the best indie rock outfit ever:

Stephen Malkmus and Scott Kannberg founded Pavement in Stockton, California, in 1989.

Slanted and Enchanted, their debut album, was released in 1992. Despite being the group’s debut album, it is frequently regarded as the best and remains one of the most influential indie rock albums.

Crooked Rain, Crooked Rain, the group’s second album, was published in 1994. This was the band’s best opportunity to enter the mainstream because it had the single “Cut Your Hair.” It never occurred for reasons I’ll go into later.

Pavement released Wowee Zowee in 1995 as a follow-up to Crooked Rain, Crooked Rain. Due to its (occasional) departure from the band’s earlier works, this still causes controversy among fans.

With the release of their fourth album, Brighten The Corners, in 1997, the band continued in its new direction. The band’s “sound” changed to a much calmer state, even if the lyrics remained as dazzling as they had been.

Terror Twilight, Pavement’s final album, was released in 1999. Tensions were at an all-time high by the time the album promotion tour kicked off.

The band split up in 2000 after announcing a break the previous year.

Pavement reunited in 2010 in response to widespread requests for a reunion tour. . They did this to promote Quarantine the Past: The Best of Pavement, their greatest hits collection.

The band is also anticipated to come back together in 2019 to commemorate thirty years ago.

I could go on for the following 500 words extolling the virtues of Pavement, but that wouldn’t be cool. Please allow me to elaborate on what made the band so exceptional.

Let’s start with the lyrics. Lyrics are the driving power in music, whether you like it or not. Most people do not connect with riffs, even if you are the most incredible guitarist. The lyrics, or the craft of songwriting, can make or break a song or, in more severe circumstances, a band.

People want to feel connected to the songwriter as if the song they’re listening to was composed specifically for them. Pavement, on the other hand, does not. Stephen Malkmus created lyrics that make you think.

I’m trying to figure out what the hell they mean. It may appear that I am disparaging the band, but I enjoy it. Let’s dissect the following set of lines from the same source.

“Harness Your Hopes,” a tune I referenced previously:

“And I’m asking you to pinch me between your pointer, index, and thumb, just like the morning paper.”

So we have Malkmus asking a woman, I presume, to hold him like a morning newspaper. However, she is only allowed to use her pointer and index fingers, which are the same digit, as well as her thumb. This isn’t even how people handle newspapers; it makes no sense, but it’s one of my favorite lines.

I could break down practically any combination of words from a Pavement song and try to make sense of it. That would lead to me asking the same question repeatedly: what the fuck am I doing? However, this specifies that I adore this band.

Let us now assess the band’s thinking. Pavement is like knowing you can study for a test and receive an A, but you’d rather watch Netflix till 5 a.m. The band never set out to be the greatest, but somehow, that made them great.

Pavement’s “Range Life” is being reviewed in one of the most famous music video reviews from the iconic 90s show Beavis and Butthead. They both mock the band and push them to “try harder.” Pavement dragged themselves through the ’90s, which was a partly valid complaint. Surprisingly, I believe it gave them a feeling of humility that made them so cool.

“We’re not on a desperate mission to make chart suitable material,” Malkmus said best. He knew the band’s limitations: “I don’t even think my voice is that excellent.”

It’s good to see this in a world where anyone with a smidgeon of celebrity believes they’re the reincarnation of Jesus Christ. Perhaps, in an even more amusing sense, everyone continues to admire the band despite their persistent self-doubt.