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Domestic Child Sex Trafficking

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Autumn Leaves - Ed Sheeran !!HOT!!


Ed Sheeran's "Autumn Leaves" is a bonus track on the deluxe version of his debut album, +, and it is hands-down one of the most beautiful songs we have ever heard. While Ed's entire catalogue is our future wedding soundtrack (seriously -- the entire catalogue), "Autumn Leaves" is a true standout. The super chill track -- which swells with violins and the gentle strumming of an acoustic guitar -- boasts stunning imagery in its lyrics, like when the redheaded Brit sings, "Float down like autumn leaves" and we've immediately entered the ultimate zen zone. It's just so gorgeously peaceful. And his vocals? Get out of here with your unbelievable talent, Ed Sheeran.




Autumn Leaves - Ed Sheeran



The feeling of this song lulls you in with its simple melody of four-chord arpeggio, as you are swept into a powerfully written chorus and melodic sound, autumn leaves describes the yearning of a person who's passionate longing is to be with that person for just one last time, to talk to them, whether it's because of death, break ups, or fall outs, or he pushed them away he will not give up or let go. Making the song sound more saddening Ed is able to describe this in a way that connects to everyone, that these things are common to a lot of people through life by repeating the word "Another" he is able to put this across.


As the leaves are changing color, "Autumn Leaves" is perfect mood music for the season. It's about more than that, though. Sheeran expresses the personal pain experienced after the death of a loved one.


Put together your autumn playlist with songs that celebrate the fall season, with contemplative lyrics that paint warm autumn images and remind us that everything changes. Perfect for bonfires, pumpkin carving, and warm, toasty weekends.


September Song reminds us to treasure the years left in the autumn of your life, and caring for the one you love. An American standard composed by Kurt Weill, with lyrics by Maxwell Anderson, was first introduced in 1938. This version by Wille Nelson is both heartbreaking and hopeful. 041b061a72


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