Landon Pigg – song I forgot about – Falling in love in a coffee shop

I turned the radio to a different station today, and heard a song I heard years ago but had lost. It turns out to be this incredible, angelic, super intense, heartbreaking song with the most beautiful creature singing it. It’s also in either 6/8 or 3/4, and I very much love beats of three. It is danceable. It has skip intervals and arpeggio like melodies, perhaps even too much of them, and perhaps not even enough dissonance or something, if that is even possible, so much sweetness and perfection it is almost too much. It has this muted humming suppression of gentle tones in the background not going into their pattern but instead staying low and waiting, then finishing the pattern later. It is somehow the ideal song, kind of like Carolyn’s Fingers by Cocteau Twins, but yet, somehow there has been more than one variation of the ultimate perfect song. It is too much perfect. Yet I cannot remember it. I remember struggling to recreate the melody and I wrote down fragments of words as I was going to hunt for it, but never found it. Today, however, I could just go look at the display on our Sirius XM and see the name and artist, then quickly add it to my collection on youtube – done. High density perfection.

2 Responses to “Landon Pigg – song I forgot about – Falling in love in a coffee shop”

  1. nebbie916 Says:

    I’ve heard people claim that since female cats are induced ovulators, they stay in heat until they are mated to or bred. But isn’t it ferrets, another induced ovulator, that can’t bring themselves out of heat cycles unless they are mated to or bred, not cats. Cats are induced ovulators, but have no problem bringing themselves out of heat. It’s like those people have confused cats with ferrets.

    Many of them also assume that all female cats in heat are unbearably noisy, but I’ve that that is not always the case and that some aren’t all that noisy at all.

    What is your take on this?

  2. nebbie916 Says:

    Mammary (breast) cancer is 90% likely to be malignant in female cats. And people keep using spaying as a first resort preventative for it even though spayed animals can still get breast cancer. Spaying to prevent breast cancer is like removing legs to keep one from running into the street and getting hit by a car. Cats in the wild have intact gonads and aren’t prone to getting breast cancer. It would make sense to have an organ in the first place if it were just naturally prone to getting a disease. Aren’t there environmental factors into play, like xenoestrogens, toxins, and diet?

    Aren’t there other ways to prevent breast cancer other than spays?

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