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This song readily evokes many different levels of assessment.For instance, I'm surprised no one has offered up an interpretation of " It goes like this, The fourth, the fifth...Cohen's lyrical intertwining of biblical and spiritual alliteration with the elation found in when the bond of spiritual, emotional and physical love are first formed (And from your lips she drew the Hallelujah...), but then sadly and predictably lost (I know this room, I've walked this floor, I used to live alone before I knew you...), is pure musical genius. But I remember how I felt when I heard Jeff Buckley's version for the first time.You literally feel the cold and bitter emptiness of a man who feels he sacrificed his pride and humility for the bond of trust that comes with love (she tied you to a kitchen chair, she broke your throne, she cut your hair....) only to have it unravel because of not only tensions that inevitably develop later in a relationship ( I've seen your flag on the marble arch, Love is not a victory march...) but recognition of his own knowing contribution to the destruction of that love ( And all I ever learned from love was how to shoot at someone who outdrew you...). The moment his voice came from the radio, I started to listen carrefully and when the song ended, I felt really moved, I couldn't get that song out of my head.My point, however, is that there are many, many songs that Jeff WROTE AND PERFORMED that blew this one out of the water. So,he really DID set a double entendre into the lyrics. Seuss" with background noise) and Hip Hop or Pop music (anyone who can write poetry, sing,and owns a Casio) I rarely experience any good new music.If you want to know all about this song,..check the Wikipedia on it. :-) youtube you will find him under keltonfrenchmusictell him what you think and subscribe for more surprises in the future. Jason Castro- it was such a wonderful performance of it. I believe that if you cannot read/write music, or play an instrument you have no right to consider yourself a musician.
To be honest, I don´t know what is so great about this song. I find it monotonous no matter how well sung it is.As a Canadian, Leonard Cohen is the one who popularized his own song clearly before anyone thought to cover it.