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Our strength lies not only in the words we stand by, but most importantly in the actions of our initiatives. From the moment we started our work in 2000, we understood that by working together we could overcome our challenges much more efficiently, and that is why we ultimately decided to launch Universal Human Rights and Social Development Association. We strive to make a positive change in all of our pursuits.

Clinical Trials (Nutraceuticals)

Public·34 members
Chris Hodge
Chris Hodge

Lana Del Rey - National Anthem MP3

Please Miley, tell me you are joking.This song is the exact opposite of what you wrote. It is a criticism of consumerism and the empty and shallow way society has become.She does not compare her love to somebody to her desire for material things or use one as a metaphor for the other. The line "Money is the anthem Of success So before we go out What's your address?"shows clearly that the money of the guy, represented by the question which neighborhood he lives in, is a requirement for a relationship for the person whose role she sings.And we get shown that she (Lana del Ray) does not see this character favorably. Because although the relationship is already in full swing halfway through the song, there is still an emotional void left. "Dark and lonely, I need somebody to hold me."shows that the empty relationship, started only for the money, is not warming and fulfilling. And as if that was not clear enough, there is a summarization that captures it even better:"It's a love story for the new age, For the six page, Want a quick, sick rampage? Wining and dining, drinking and driving, Excessive buying, overdosin', dyin', On our drugs and our love, And our dreams and our rage."It's a love story for the new age (The way they all seem to be now), for the six page (Page six in many newspapers is dedicated to gossip and other shallow and ultimately irrelevant stuff). So she says that all the relationships of the new consumerism obsessed generation are shallow and irrelevant.And the next line sums up how the emptiness and shallowness leaves a thirst that can't be quenched and leads to a quick and self-destructive life. It seems like an escalation with every new item in the list being worse than the one before.It's depressing how somebody can misunderstand an actually deep and existential song in such a way that he thinks it's a light and pointless love declaration for capitalism. Don't they teach you children anything in school these days?

Lana Del Rey - National Anthem MP3


"Money is the reason we exist...everybody knows it, its a fact 'kiss kiss'..."As she sings it, this is a phrase you might overhear at a party where rich people talk amongst themselves...but this lyric is also the frank and honest truth. No matter how one feels about capitalism and consumer culture, the fact is that "money is the reason we exist." The basic tenet of American culture is the creation of consumers, therefore the traditions of the nuclear family, our ideas of work ethic, and the ideology of suburbia are all promoted by the money produced through our ideological system. Without money, how would 95% of Americans survive? How would we eat, drink and travel? Our existence is predicated on the semiotics of the market whether we want to admit that or not. As far as Lana's words go, she is speaking the grave truth and winking as a footnote to remind one that though a human being can be exploited, they never have to lose their humanity. The song presents a paradox, which is meant to lull you with the anthem of money worship, while luridly showcasing all the colors of decadence. I love this song because though it is a sardonic critique, she still bears such compassion and feeling for all human experience, even for gold diggers and stock brokers. Lana Del Rey is a true poet.

This song, at first listen, is just a fun, catchy, but meaningless song, which, quite frankly, is all this song is.This song probably has the least amount of "lyrical content" than any other song on her phenomenally-written "Born To Die" album, but Lana Del Rey still has a point to be made in this song.Lana Del Rey uses money and the constant demand and longing for the earning of money to compare her desire for a man.The song is basically a major supporting nod to "Capitalism", which I find quite "cool"."Money is the anthem of success"... she is saying that Money is the thing that confirms the success of a person. The more money you have, it seems, the more successful a person you are.She uses material objects to describe her lustful desire for this man.She sings "Tell me I'm your National Anthem", she wants to be this mans, "song", per se. She wants to be the object of material (or just the girl) that this guy uses to prove his success. She thinks that getting this guy should be a big enough successful accomplishment than anything else. The song has little lyrical content but will do SUPER well on American radio over this hot summer.SIMPLY PUT: A cheesy love story that explains the importance of money and how love and capitalism go hand-in-hand!

In the chorus, Del Rey sings, "Tell me I'm your national anthem / Red, white, blue's in the sky / Summer's in the air, baby, heaven's in your eyes."[2] At the close of the recording is a multi-layered narrative treatment.[2] The introduction features the classic rendition "Happy Birthday Mr. President" as performed by Marilyn Monroe.[2] Unlike the other songs on Born to Die, Del Rey employs an alternative rapping technique, hip hop beat and heavy basslines, similar to that of "Off to the Races"[3] and "Diet Mountain Dew".[4] Pitchfork Media said the rapping technique was almost "chatting".[4]

Vocally, NME observed that Del Rey sings like a "perfect mannequin" on "National Anthem", criticizing the track for baldly revisiting the beat-driven chorus of "Born to Die". Further, NME praised certain elements of the track, saying: "As she sings of a relationship of a well-heeled man and a blank canvas woman, she invokes not only the dreamland of the monied classes (The Hamptons) and their could-be motto 'Money is the anthem of success' but also invokes the spectre of Vietnam with a reference to 'The Queen Of Saigon'."[2] Digital Spy called the running theme of Born to Die, "demonic Stepford moll", which "National Anthem" fit into.[6] The track was praised for having a: "laconic, anaesthetised vocal that conjures up images of her swigging from a bottle of Hendricks. There's a deep sadness underneath the sweeping string section and gangster hip-hop beats, but it's the chorus's fleeting glimpse of euphoria that'll keep you coming back."[6]

Money is the anthem, God, you're so handsomeMoney is the anthem of successMoney is the anthem, God, you're so handsomeMoney is the anthem of successMoney is the anthem, God, you're so handsomeMoney is the anthem of successMoney is the anthem, God, you're so handsomeMoney is the anthem of success

Whether you thought of the 2000s emo-punk boom as a watershed moment or the nadir of modern music, there's one song from that era that's hard to forget. Fall Out Boy's first major hit, "Sugar, We're Goin Down," became an anthem for scrappy underdogs when it arrived in 2005, and its sound is still unmistakable: churning guitars, piano twinkles and Patrick Stump's roller-coaster vocals, kicked off by two bars of tripping-over-your-own-feet drums. The instant it starts, you know what you're hearing. 041b061a72


The term nutraceutical refers to food items as a whole or a ...


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