Reviews for "When I Had a Little Faith"

When I Had a Little Faith
by Super_Sigil
Recommends (12)
Mon, Dec 3, 2012 @ 12:36 PM
My Free Mickey
permalink   Mon, Dec 3, 2012 @ 1:44 PM
Super great remix, Sensitive but powerful as well
permalink   Super_Sigil Mon, Dec 3, 2012 @ 7:37 PM
thanks a lot mickey
permalink   Tue, Dec 4, 2012 @ 5:55 AM
^ Sorry for the lazy ditto but yeah, what he said. ^ (Minus your choice of either super or great, not big on hyperbole.)
permalink   Super_Sigil Tue, Dec 4, 2012 @ 12:16 PM
now worries. thanks.
permalink   Citizen C Wed, Dec 5, 2012 @ 1:06 AM
got a question do you have more faith or no faith? the name of the track implies rationalization as im finding alot of music is evolving into more questions/reasoning then ever before need your input as im doing a project on rationalization. Thanks
permalink   Super_Sigil Sun, Dec 9, 2012 @ 4:52 PM
It was just a great pell from debbizo and a great line for a melancholy winter tune. I wouldn’t look too far into it. I didn’t.

While I tend to stay away from subjective words like belief or faith and gleam what I can from personal experience, I also feel that humans are never fully rational and should tend to their irrational natures through a manner of their choosing in order to maintain balance. In my case, music works wonderfully.
permalink   Citizen C Wed, Dec 5, 2012 @ 2:03 AM
Dam Speck i never new what hyerbole was i heard of sugar coating in reviews they do that at at other sites even i have done it usually im in a hurry…no time to think…but hyperbole is more logical!! and tells people dont take it seriously!! “I wont Take RUSH LIMBAUCH SERIOUS ANYMORE as he hyperboles everything…ditto that! lol.

Hyperbole Greek: “exaggeration”) is the use of exaggeration as a rhetorical device or figure of speech. It may be used to evoke strong feelings or to create a strong impression, but is not meant to be taken literally.[2]

Hyperboles are exaggerations to create emphasis or effect. As a literary device, hyperbole is often used in poetry, and is frequently encountered in casual speech. An example of hyperbole is: “The bag weighed a ton”.[3] Hyperbole helps to make the point that the bag was very heavy, although it is not probable that it would actually weigh a ton.

In rhetoric, some opposites of hyperbole are meiosis, litotes, understatement, and bathos (the ‘letdown’ after a hyperbole in a phrase).

Thanks What about people hyperboling their name?
permalink   Sun, Dec 9, 2012 @ 3:58 PM
and doubly honoured - artful wobbles here, very well done
permalink   Super_Sigil Sun, Dec 9, 2012 @ 4:53 PM
thanks annabloom, the wobble is actually your bass clarinet!