Cush And The Intelligent Designers | Happy Accidents

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Rock: Adult Alternative Pop/Rock Rock: College Rock Moods: Mood: Intellectual
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Happy Accidents

by Cush And The Intelligent Designers

You\'re one of the millions of adults that radio has forgotten. You still crave challenging new music that rocks your heart and your ass - music that speaks to you, not a 14 year-old. I get it.
Genre: Rock: Adult Alternative Pop/Rock
Release Date: 

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Tracks

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1. Little Black Dress
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3:37 $0.99
2. Won\'t Let It Rain
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2:38 $0.99
3. All You Get
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3:40 $0.99
4. Sorry I Ruined Your Life (Explicit)
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3:17 $0.99
5. Ordinary Vices
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3:43 $0.99
6. Sweet Doomed Angel
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3:18 $0.99
7. Beautiful Something
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3:04 $0.99
8. The Way You Need
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3:19 $0.99
9. Dreaming (Black) In White
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4:20 $0.99
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ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
A singer/songwriter by trade, Cush’s dulcet tones have graced numerous recordings for major and indie labels. He has performed on record with Ringo Starr, Paul McCartney, Scott Weiland, Daniel Lanois and others. He’s toured the nation as a member of the band Fisher, sharing stages with the likes of Sarah McLachlan, Bon Jovi, David Grey, Sinead O’Connor, and many others. Fisher performed to crowds ranging in size from thousands to millions, with appearances on “The Tonight Show” and “Live With Regis and Kelly.”

Cush’s film and television career was launched as a youth with an appearance in the 1980’s screwball comedy, “My Chauffeur.” He has lent his musical talents to a range of titles, including “Melrose Place,” “Dawson’s Creek,” “7th Heaven,” “Great Expectations,” “Cradle 2 The Grave,” and most infamously as the singer behind “The Mighty Morphin’ Power Rangers” theme songs.

Cush is a pioneer in the field of podcasting, as producer/host of “Cush:Things I Say,” an early entry into the world of internet broadcasting.

In 2007, Cush made his writing/directing debut with the short film, “BLUE, BUNNY” – a wicked parody of Vincent Gallo’s infamous “The Brown Bunny,” the film critic Roger Ebert dubbed the “worst in the history of the Cannes Film Festival.” “Blue, Bunny” was quickly followed up with the “Happy Accidents” CD and an accompanying seven-part narrative music video suite.


Reviews


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Ken Brown


First off I want to say how F***ing Brilliant and Brash it was for Cush to write words to "Claire de Lune" by Claude Debussy. The fact that it works wonderfully is it's own justification. Now, having gotten that out of my closet let me say that I've left this in my CD player for 3 days now, I almost have the words memorized, for christ's sake, certainly I have memorized some of the same memories that Cush apparently has, these songs would have made a nice soundtrack to the breakup of one of my marriages, or the realizations of my motality, my having lost my chance at fame & fortune or any number of other life altering moments. The rockers rock with the right mix of anger, abandon, and arrogance, but it's the ballads that threw me. The maturity in the lyric writing was unexpected after the assault of the harder edged tunes. The instrumentation on some of the slower songs is also deceptively innovative; yes it's a clarinet or a violin, but the melody line is unusual for that instrument, or the way it's mixed to sound as if it's a distant memory, the production is impressive, and doesn't get in the way of the songs. In a perfect world, or even a half way decent one, this would be on the radio and on the charts (there is a video, but who watches MTV or VH1 anymore, anyway), but in the world I live in, at least, it's in heavy rotation on my CD player.