"Eneby Kurs" as written by Adam Drucker, Jeffrey Logan, Dax Pierson, Alex Kort, Jordan Dalrymple and Marton Dowers....
There will be no ape with a fire for a face
singing a word like fate while banging a fork on a plate.
No gates, no stakes, no planes that are fake.
Just the simple terrahedron and it's vagina of states.
Did you really think that hydrogen was made to make apes, or maybe made to make an ape to make a net for catching whales in space?

And that's why we whale.

I'm crack some ink
bugging the rock wind;
wound around bone
Every raindrop, earthsick.
The universe is playing a close relative of bowling with our...
Eneby Kurs, or could you let it be a rock?


Lyrics submitted by Derek_Hart

Eneby Kurs song meanings
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    General CommentThis song is best understood in it's somewhat intelligible starting lines.

    "There will be no ape with a fire for a face"
    knowing the focal point of all sorrowful songs written by Adam Drucker, and his art, suggests that the 'fiery face'd' ape is Our Hero, Yes.
    "singing a word like fate while banging a fork on a plate"
    is obviously Our Hero, Yes asking for his own fate, and expecting it to be delivered to him with ease.
    "No gates, no stakes, no planes that are fake-
    just the simple terrahedron and it's vagina of states"
    These are things that Our Hero, Yes -does- have, and none of which, of course, are the fate he so kindly hopes for. All he has, indeed, is the 'terrahedron of states' which can be surmised to be the United States, which is really not too terribly much for a hero.
    "Did you really think that hydrogen was made to make apes,
    or maybe made to make an ape to make a net for catching whales in space"
    this line sort of ties it all together, in my eyes. It implies that there is no larger force prepared to deliver the fate requested, and suggests that Our Hero, Yes would like very much believe that there is a heaven (in space, naturally) where he can go to God and be fed forever with whales caught in the nets of a Divine.

    The final part is just a glance at the earth from space. The 'cracked ink' being the darker rivers seen, the rock wind being the actual wind on our 'rock'. The final line seems to be a prayer to a no-god, 'could you let it just be a rock?' implying a desire for no more omnipotent being, so Our Hero, Yes can finally get his hands on that fate he's been banging his forks for.
    Derek_Harton November 30, 2007   Link

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