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https://plus.google.com/112571436678039753904 Q Energy - Drink Healthy : We. Are. Stoked. Q is proud to announce that we are once again partnering with awesome ladies of Traffic...
We. Are. Stoked. Q is proud to announce that we are once again partnering with awesome ladies of Traffic Ultimate during their 2015 season, which kicks off tomorrow in West Chester, Ohio at the US Open. This first stop on the USAU Triple Crown Tour pits them against the best teams in North America, and we know they will rise to challenge. Here's to a great start to a great season!
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https://plus.google.com/102563118333834752589 STGnews : Triple Crown Rodeo Series rides to Gunlock #soutah   #rodeo  
Triple Crown Rodeo Series rides to Gunlock #soutah   #rodeo  
Triple Crown Rodeo Series rides to Gunlock | St George News
GUNLOCK — The Triple Crown Rodeo Series begins Thursday and goes through Saturday in Gunlock with calf roping, barrel racing, a chicken chase, a donkey-watermelon race and more. The Gunlock Rodeo has been held annually since 1945, featuring contestants of all ages from throughout the western states. This weekend’s Rodeo is the first in a …
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https://plus.google.com/102725292605197120486 Juan Lael : On this day: At 1st July of 1984, the Science Fiction Book "Neuromancer" was published. It was William...
On this day:
At 1st July of 1984, the Science Fiction Book "Neuromancer" was published. It was William Gibson's debut novel and the beginning of the Sprawl trilogy. The novel tells the story of a washed-up computer hacker hired by a mysterious employer to pull off the ultimate hack.

Here is the novel that started it all, launching the cyberpunk generation, and the first novel to win the holy trinity of science fiction: the Hugo Award, the Nebula Award and the Philip K. Dick Award. With Neuromancer, William Gibson introduced the world to cyberspace and science fiction has never been the same. 

It's rare that a science fiction novel comes out of nowhere and upends the large part of a literary movement, but that's just what William Gibson did 31 years ago with his first novel, Neuromancer. The book depicted a dystopian future and codified a simmering movement within the genre: Cyberpunk. It's a claustrophobic, cynical and raw take on the future, and it became an instant hit, one that changed science fiction for years to come.

William Gibson was born on the March 17th, 1948, in South Carolina. His father died when he was 8, and with a move to Virginia, Gibson noted that "this experience of feeling abruptly exiled, to what seemed like the past, that began my relationship with science fiction." The death and move were traumatic for Gibson. His new life in Virginia was suffocating: “suddenly I was living in a vision of the past. There was television, but the world outside the window could have been the 1940s, the 1930s or even the 1900s.” 

Early on, he watched science fiction television shows and eventually came across a "moldering stack of 1950s Galaxy Magazines," in the loft above an office supply store, which he took home in a brown paper bag. He began reading, coming across stories from authors such as Alfred Bester, Samuel R. Delany, Robert Heinlein, Fritz Lieber and Theodore Sturgeon.

By his late teens, though, he had largely moved on from science fiction, becoming enraptured with the works of William S. Burroughs and Thomas Pynchon. His mother died when he was 18. The Vietnam War raged on halfway across the world, and he made an effort to be as unappealing as possible to his local draft board, eventually moving to Toronto, Canada, before traveling throughout other parts of the world.

It was in the late 1970s that Gibson rekindled his interest in science fiction. He married and entered the University of British Columbia in Vancouver. The couple had a son. He rediscovered Bester's novel The Stars My Destination and read it again, expecting a nostalgic trip, but instead found a brilliant novel: "It blew, as we used to say, my mind. I hadn’t, I saw, actually been able to read it fully before. It had been too fast for me, too gloriously relentless, too brilliant...It was, I saw in my twenties, a book that had absolutely ignored everything that science fiction had been doing when it was written." 

Gibson became the primary caregiver for their son, writing during his down time. He soon took a class on science fiction literature run by a friend of his, Susan Wood, who encouraged him to write his own fiction. His first short story, “Fragments of a Hologram Rose,” was written in lieu of a term paper, and with her editing and encouragement, he submitted it to Unearth magazine, who published in the summer of 1977. Still, Gibson was deeply disillusioned with the state of science fiction of the day—“so much of the genre was patently awful"—and he was disturbed by the conservative and centric views of most American authors from that time.

It was in his next story that Gibson began to make a mark. “Johnny Mnemonic” was published in ONeuromancer 2mni Magazine's May 1981 issue. Gary Westfahl noted in his recent survey of Gibson's work that its publication in "Omni, the genre's most prestigious venue, was a sign that insiders at least were identifying Gibson as a major new talent." The story introduced a dystopic, futuristic sprawl of cityscape with a language that was unlike anything else seen in science fiction. In it, Johnny is a data mule with a contract on his head, and he's eventually saved by a woman named Molly Millions. 

Another short story, “The Gernsback Continuum,” came out of a rejected review, and was published in Universe 11, edited by Terry Carr. Another story, “The Belonging Kind,” co-written with John Shirley, appeared in Shadows 4, edited by Charles L. Grant. His stories with Omni also continued: “Hinterlands” appeared in October 1981, but it was “Burning Chrome” in July 1982 that landed Gibson a nomination for a Nebula Award the following year. The story follows a pair of hackers infatuated with a girl, Rikki, stealing money to win her over. The story also coined the term “cyberspace.”

Cyberspace was a new, although not original, concept in science fiction. Gibson had been struck by what he had seen in Vancouver: newfangled, dark arcades that captured the attention of their teenage patrons. “Even in this primitive form, the kids who were playing them were so physically involved; it seemed to me that they wanted to be inside the games, within the notational space of the machine. The real world had disappeared for them.” Gibson realized the importance of the coming computer revolution: Computers would arrive, and people would likely treat them like those teenagers were treating their games. It was a concept ripe with the anxieties of science fiction.

Around this time, Terry Carr had returned to Ace Books, where he started up a new science fiction novel series, the Ace Science Fiction Specials, with an emphasis on picking up debut novels from new talents. He approached Gibson with an offer, who promptly accepted: "I said 'Yes' almost without thinking, but then I was stuck with a project I wasn't sure I was ready for. In fact, I was terrified once I actually sat down and started to think about what it meant." To cope, he turned to the world that he had already begun to create in “Johnny Mnemonic” and “Burning Chrome.” In it, a hacker named Case has been cut off from the global computer infrastructure known as The Matrix. Hired by a shadowy agent named Armitage and Molly Millions, he’s tasked entering cyberspace to help link together two immensely powerful AIs.

The process of writing a novel was a terrifying one to Gibson: "Neuromancer is fueled by my terrible fear of losing the reader's attention. Once it hit me that I had to come up with something, to have a hook on every page, I looked at the stories I'd written up to that point and tried to figure out what had worked for me before." He pulled in Molly from “Johnny Mnemonic” and elements from “Burning Chrome.” 

Gibson worked hard at the book: Much of it was written and re-written a number of times before he settled on his story and voice before narrowing in on the ending. Given a year, he took that and half again before the book was completed. In that time, Ridley Scott’s Blade Runner, an adaptation of the Philip K. Dick novel Do Androids Dream Of Electric Sheep ?, was released: Gibson found himself “afraid to watch [the film] in the theater because I was afraid the movie would be better than what I myself had been able to imagine.” Later, Scott would note that Neuromancer and Blade Runner came from “basically the same list of ingredients.”

In the meantime, Gibson published “Hippie Hat Brain Parasite” in the April 1983 issue of Modern Stories; “Red Star, Winter Orbit” in the July 1983 issue of Omni; and “New Rose Hotel” in Omni's July 1984 issue. In July 1984, Ace Books published Neuromancer as an original paperback. The book was an immediate hit, nominated for the British Science Fiction Award for Best Novel and placing eighth in the Locus 1985 poll for best novel. It gathered steam and won the triple crown of science fiction awards: the Philip K. Dick, Nebula, and Hugo Awards in 1985.

Neuromancer was largely an antithesis of everything that science fiction had become throughout the 1960s and 1970s. It quickly became the centerpiece in a growing movement called Cyperpunk, which treated technology and its implications as part of the surrounding background of a story, rather than the focus. While Gibson’s novel wasn’t the origin point of the genre, it helped to codify many of the various elements into a single narrative. The stories wove in elements of globalized infrastructure, computer technology and a mixing of worldwide cultural influences. It was dark, cynical and postmodern.

Gibson continued to work in the world of The Sprawl, writing two additional novel. Neuromancer: Count Zero was published by Gollancz in 1986, and Mona Lisa Overdrive was published in 1988, both of which continued to play with a number of the themes introduced in the first book. A collection of his short fiction appeared in 1986, titled Burning Chrome, which contained several of his Sprawland cyberpunk stories.

It’s hard to underestimate the huge impact left by Neuromancer: The book is ripe with ideas that have influence generations of authors and directors in three decades it’s been in print. Movies such as The Matrix and Elysium and television shows such as Person of Interest have borrowed substantially from its themes, while the cyberpunk subgenre has continued to run forward as computers continue to occupy greater and greater parts of our lives. Even as it feels outdated (there are no cellphones, for example), the novel will undoubtedly continue to remain as relevant and as raw as it was in 1984.

#Neuromancer   #WilliamGibson
#CyberPunk   #Books
#80sMemories   #Book
#Novel   #SciFi
#SciFiBooks   #Onthisday
#SciFiNovels   #Novels
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https://plus.google.com/100082561431112984815 Greed the Avaricious : Real Name: Chris Benoit, Ring Name: Chris Benoit, Age: 40, Birthday: 21 May, Height: 5'11 Weight...
Real Name: Chris Benoit,

Ring Name: Chris Benoit,

Age: 40,

Birthday: 21 May,

Height: 5'11

Weight: 220lbs,

Finisher: Crossface,

Signature: Suicide Headbutt,

Place Of Origin: Alberta Canada,

Friends: Eddie Guerrero, Rey Mysterio,

Enemies: Brock Lesnar, Randy Orton, Booker-T,

Side: Face,

Spouse: Nancy Benoit,

Theme: One Lady Peace - Whatever,

Show: SmackDown!, RAW

Career Highlights: Triple Crown King, World Heavyweight Champion, United States Champion, Tag Team Champion,

Twitter: N/A,
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https://plus.google.com/104903680725734872844 Zoonga Videos : #1: Triple Crown Concrete Pool Deck Cleaner - 1 Gallon
#1: Triple Crown Concrete Pool Deck Cleaner - 1 Gallon
Amazon.com : Triple Crown Concrete Pool Deck Cleaner - 1 Gallon : Patio, Lawn & Garden
Amazon.com : Triple Crown Concrete Pool Deck Cleaner - 1 Gallon : Patio, Lawn & Garden
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https://plus.google.com/111325191424888464284 Breaking Buzz : Details - 2016 Belmont Stakes June 10 – June 12, 2016. Be at the 3rd race for the Triple Crown! Land...
Details - 2016 Belmont Stakes June 10 – June 12, 2016. Be at the 3rd race for the Triple Crown! Land Features: Two nights at the Hilton JFK Airport; Breakfast … http://ow.ly/30OFP9
Details | Breaking Buzz
MEDAN, Indonesia More than 100 people were feared dead after a military transport plane plowed into a residential area shortly after take-off in northern Indonesia on Tuesday, in what may be the deadliest accident yet for an air force with a long ... Greece crisis live: Greece defaults on the ...
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https://plus.google.com/100404757411725301003 Sporting Post : Find That Dream at Suncoast Casino Three years ago, a son of Black Minnaloushe was sold at the KZN ...
Find That Dream at Suncoast Casino

Three years ago, a son of Black Minnaloushe was sold at the KZN Yearling Sale for just R60 000. Subsequently named Louis The King. The colt became the first since the mighty Horse Chestnut to land South Africa’s Triple Crown, and, prior to his recent…
KZN Yearling Sale 2015 | Sporting Post
Suncoast KZN Yearling Sale will be held at the Suncoast Casino in Durban on Thursday 2nd and Friday 3rd July 2015
8 hours ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/115092802824355703567 Jamie Fenderson : On this day: At 1st July of 1984, the Science Fiction Book "Neuromancer" was published. It was William...
On this day:
At 1st July of 1984, the Science Fiction Book "Neuromancer" was published. It was William Gibson's debut novel and the beginning of the Sprawl trilogy. The novel tells the story of a washed-up computer hacker hired by a mysterious employer to pull off the ultimate hack.

Here is the novel that started it all, launching the cyberpunk generation, and the first novel to win the holy trinity of science fiction: the Hugo Award, the Nebula Award and the Philip K. Dick Award. With Neuromancer, William Gibson introduced the world to cyberspace and science fiction has never been the same. 

It's rare that a science fiction novel comes out of nowhere and upends the large part of a literary movement, but that's just what William Gibson did 31 years ago with his first novel, Neuromancer. The book depicted a dystopian future and codified a simmering movement within the genre: Cyberpunk. It's a claustrophobic, cynical and raw take on the future, and it became an instant hit, one that changed science fiction for years to come.

William Gibson was born on the March 17th, 1948, in South Carolina. His father died when he was 8, and with a move to Virginia, Gibson noted that "this experience of feeling abruptly exiled, to what seemed like the past, that began my relationship with science fiction." The death and move were traumatic for Gibson. His new life in Virginia was suffocating: “suddenly I was living in a vision of the past. There was television, but the world outside the window could have been the 1940s, the 1930s or even the 1900s.” 

Early on, he watched science fiction television shows and eventually came across a "moldering stack of 1950s Galaxy Magazines," in the loft above an office supply store, which he took home in a brown paper bag. He began reading, coming across stories from authors such as Alfred Bester, Samuel R. Delany, Robert Heinlein, Fritz Lieber and Theodore Sturgeon.

By his late teens, though, he had largely moved on from science fiction, becoming enraptured with the works of William S. Burroughs and Thomas Pynchon. His mother died when he was 18. The Vietnam War raged on halfway across the world, and he made an effort to be as unappealing as possible to his local draft board, eventually moving to Toronto, Canada, before traveling throughout other parts of the world.

It was in the late 1970s that Gibson rekindled his interest in science fiction. He married and entered the University of British Columbia in Vancouver. The couple had a son. He rediscovered Bester's novel The Stars My Destination and read it again, expecting a nostalgic trip, but instead found a brilliant novel: "It blew, as we used to say, my mind. I hadn’t, I saw, actually been able to read it fully before. It had been too fast for me, too gloriously relentless, too brilliant...It was, I saw in my twenties, a book that had absolutely ignored everything that science fiction had been doing when it was written." 

Gibson became the primary caregiver for their son, writing during his down time. He soon took a class on science fiction literature run by a friend of his, Susan Wood, who encouraged him to write his own fiction. His first short story, “Fragments of a Hologram Rose,” was written in lieu of a term paper, and with her editing and encouragement, he submitted it to Unearth magazine, who published in the summer of 1977. Still, Gibson was deeply disillusioned with the state of science fiction of the day—“so much of the genre was patently awful"—and he was disturbed by the conservative and centric views of most American authors from that time.

It was in his next story that Gibson began to make a mark. “Johnny Mnemonic” was published in ONeuromancer 2mni Magazine's May 1981 issue. Gary Westfahl noted in his recent survey of Gibson's work that its publication in "Omni, the genre's most prestigious venue, was a sign that insiders at least were identifying Gibson as a major new talent." The story introduced a dystopic, futuristic sprawl of cityscape with a language that was unlike anything else seen in science fiction. In it, Johnny is a data mule with a contract on his head, and he's eventually saved by a woman named Molly Millions. 

Another short story, “The Gernsback Continuum,” came out of a rejected review, and was published in Universe 11, edited by Terry Carr. Another story, “The Belonging Kind,” co-written with John Shirley, appeared in Shadows 4, edited by Charles L. Grant. His stories with Omni also continued: “Hinterlands” appeared in October 1981, but it was “Burning Chrome” in July 1982 that landed Gibson a nomination for a Nebula Award the following year. The story follows a pair of hackers infatuated with a girl, Rikki, stealing money to win her over. The story also coined the term “cyberspace.”

Cyberspace was a new, although not original, concept in science fiction. Gibson had been struck by what he had seen in Vancouver: newfangled, dark arcades that captured the attention of their teenage patrons. “Even in this primitive form, the kids who were playing them were so physically involved; it seemed to me that they wanted to be inside the games, within the notational space of the machine. The real world had disappeared for them.” Gibson realized the importance of the coming computer revolution: Computers would arrive, and people would likely treat them like those teenagers were treating their games. It was a concept ripe with the anxieties of science fiction.

Around this time, Terry Carr had returned to Ace Books, where he started up a new science fiction novel series, the Ace Science Fiction Specials, with an emphasis on picking up debut novels from new talents. He approached Gibson with an offer, who promptly accepted: "I said 'Yes' almost without thinking, but then I was stuck with a project I wasn't sure I was ready for. In fact, I was terrified once I actually sat down and started to think about what it meant." To cope, he turned to the world that he had already begun to create in “Johnny Mnemonic” and “Burning Chrome.” In it, a hacker named Case has been cut off from the global computer infrastructure known as The Matrix. Hired by a shadowy agent named Armitage and Molly Millions, he’s tasked entering cyberspace to help link together two immensely powerful AIs.

The process of writing a novel was a terrifying one to Gibson: "Neuromancer is fueled by my terrible fear of losing the reader's attention. Once it hit me that I had to come up with something, to have a hook on every page, I looked at the stories I'd written up to that point and tried to figure out what had worked for me before." He pulled in Molly from “Johnny Mnemonic” and elements from “Burning Chrome.” 

Gibson worked hard at the book: Much of it was written and re-written a number of times before he settled on his story and voice before narrowing in on the ending. Given a year, he took that and half again before the book was completed. In that time, Ridley Scott’s Blade Runner, an adaptation of the Philip K. Dick novel Do Androids Dream Of Electric Sheep ?, was released: Gibson found himself “afraid to watch [the film] in the theater because I was afraid the movie would be better than what I myself had been able to imagine.” Later, Scott would note that Neuromancer and Blade Runner came from “basically the same list of ingredients.”

In the meantime, Gibson published “Hippie Hat Brain Parasite” in the April 1983 issue of Modern Stories; “Red Star, Winter Orbit” in the July 1983 issue of Omni; and “New Rose Hotel” in Omni's July 1984 issue. In July 1984, Ace Books published Neuromancer as an original paperback. The book was an immediate hit, nominated for the British Science Fiction Award for Best Novel and placing eighth in the Locus 1985 poll for best novel. It gathered steam and won the triple crown of science fiction awards: the Philip K. Dick, Nebula, and Hugo Awards in 1985.

Neuromancer was largely an antithesis of everything that science fiction had become throughout the 1960s and 1970s. It quickly became the centerpiece in a growing movement called Cyperpunk, which treated technology and its implications as part of the surrounding background of a story, rather than the focus. While Gibson’s novel wasn’t the origin point of the genre, it helped to codify many of the various elements into a single narrative. The stories wove in elements of globalized infrastructure, computer technology and a mixing of worldwide cultural influences. It was dark, cynical and postmodern.

Gibson continued to work in the world of The Sprawl, writing two additional novel. Neuromancer: Count Zero was published by Gollancz in 1986, and Mona Lisa Overdrive was published in 1988, both of which continued to play with a number of the themes introduced in the first book. A collection of his short fiction appeared in 1986, titled Burning Chrome, which contained several of his Sprawland cyberpunk stories.

It’s hard to underestimate the huge impact left by Neuromancer: The book is ripe with ideas that have influence generations of authors and directors in three decades it’s been in print. Movies such as The Matrix and Elysium and television shows such as Person of Interest have borrowed substantially from its themes, while the cyberpunk subgenre has continued to run forward as computers continue to occupy greater and greater parts of our lives. Even as it feels outdated (there are no cellphones, for example), the novel will undoubtedly continue to remain as relevant and as raw as it was in 1984.

#Neuromancer   #WilliamGibson
#CyberPunk   #Books
#80sMemories   #Book
#Novel   #SciFi
#SciFiBooks   #Onthisday
#SciFiNovels   #Novels
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https://plus.google.com/101122920126795007227 SoftballShowcase : 2018 Tianna Jacques clocked at 1.68 pop time at Triple Crown. http://ow.ly/P2KBe
2018 Tianna Jacques clocked at 1.68 pop time at Triple Crown.

http://ow.ly/P2KBe
Tianna Jacques Softball Recruiting Profile on SoftballShowcase.com (Castro Valley CA, Class of 2018)
Tianna Jacques Softball Recruiting Profile on SoftballShowcase.com (Castro Valley CA, Class of 2018)
9 hours ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/107773493274221202453 Lavista Associates : The Triple Crown and the Tenant Race. An insightful blog post from Ken Ashley. #CRE
The Triple Crown and the Tenant Race. An insightful blog post from Ken Ashley. #CRE
The Race for Space
American Pharoah came out of the far turn and set his shoulders as jockey Victor Espinoza focused on the finish line. Redoubling his efforts the steed ran the stretch of his life. It was a thing of...
10 hours ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/113918971869524822680 Speaking of Glory : Your VP of Public Relations was awarded the Triple Crown from Toastmasters last night.  Three goals ...
Your VP of Public Relations was awarded the Triple Crown from Toastmasters last night.  Three goals in one year.
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https://plus.google.com/104802321139397578762 Triple Crown : Wed. July 1 - San Marcos Game Night (FREE comedy game show w/Kelly Stone) 8:30 / Happy Hour w/Eric Hisaw...
Wed. July 1 - San Marcos Game Night (FREE comedy game show w/Kelly Stone) 8:30 / Happy Hour w/Eric Hisaw 6pm / Blue Moon, Pineapple Upside-down Cakes & Black Eyed Susans on special
13 hours ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/100915855904168948232 Earl Clinton Williams, Jr. : I uploaded a new episode, "Triple Crown Tour", on @spreaker https://www.spreaker.com/user/clinton/triple...
I uploaded a new episode, "Triple Crown Tour", on @spreaker https://www.spreaker.com/user/clinton/triple-crown-tour… …
Triple Crown Tour
I decided to have a little fun and put together a show featuring 3 of my favorite Male poets. The truth is that they are equally talented and in reality compliment each other. You will also here a few new items added to the collection along with other great works. Sit back and enjoy...
21 hours ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/102930215631911331054 For The Love Of Poetry And Spoken Word : I uploaded a new episode, "Triple Crown Tour", on @spreaker https://www.spreaker.com/user/clinton/triple...
I uploaded a new episode, "Triple Crown Tour", on @spreaker https://www.spreaker.com/user/clinton/triple-crown-tour… …
Triple Crown Tour
I decided to have a little fun and put together a show featuring 3 of my favorite Male poets. The truth is that they are equally talented and in reality compliment each other. You will also here a few new items added to the collection along with other great works. Sit back and enjoy...
21 hours ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/106153233145023874557 Triple Crown Sports :

Watch the video: Sparkler Juniors-- Tuesday, June 30
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https://plus.google.com/106791741512400858991 Christy Smith : Run For The Roses ...... Won By American Pharoah .... Triple Crown Winner ....  2015
Run For The Roses ...... Won By American Pharoah .... Triple Crown Winner ....  2015
Watch the video: Run For The Roses By Dan Fogelberg
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http://www.coloradream.com/art.html • Run For The Roses By Dan Fogelberg Produced by Dan Fogelberg and Marty Lewis
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https://plus.google.com/109946323921234757792 Under the Gun Review : Caspian will release their fourth studio album, Dust & Disquiet, on September 25 via Triple Crown Records...
Caspian will release their fourth studio album, Dust & Disquiet, on September 25 via Triple Crown Records. It follows 2013’s Hymn For The Greatest Generation, and will act as the group’s first full-length effort since the unexpected passing of bassist…
Caspian Announce New Album, 'Dust & Disquiet' | Under the Gun Review
Listen to the record's captivating lead single, "Sad Heart Of Mine."
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