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1. The Vault Door (demo)

The Vault Door (demo)

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2. Rereading

Rereading

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3. Cambodian Elephants

Cambodian Elephants

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5. Yeah Yeah, I Heard You

Yeah Yeah, I Heard You

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6. Decanter

Decanter

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8. 03 - Everything I Loved

03 - Everything I Loved

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9. 07 - Train Tracks

07 - Train Tracks

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10. Cruisin'

Cruisin'

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11. The Blue Building EP

The Blue Building EP

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12. sound of friend peeing

sound of friend peeing

**Made Just From One Simple Sample** mmhmm mmhmm

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13. Feral pigs eat from garbage bin near school in Hong Kong | Daily Mail Online

Feral pigs eat from garbage bin near school in Hong Kong | Daily Mail Online

Watch the moment a massive and unaware wild 'Boar King' gobbles food from a garbage bin in front of a primary school in Hong Kong. Read All Comments: http://www.comentarismo.com/news/dailymailferal-pigs-eat-from-garbage-bin-near-school-in-hong-kong-daily-mail-online

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14. THE FERAL DETECTIVE by Jonathan Lethem

THE FERAL DETECTIVE by Jonathan Lethem

Performed by Zosia Mamet. Jonathan Lethem’s first detective novel since Motherless Brooklyn “One of America’s greatest storytellers.” —Washington Post Phoebe Siegler first meets Charles Heist in a shabby trailer on the eastern edge of Los Angeles. She’s looking for her friend’s missing daughter, Arabella, and hires Heist to help. A laconic loner who keeps his pet opossum in a desk drawer, Heist intrigues the sarcastic and garrulous Phoebe. Reluctantly, he agrees to help. The unlikely pair navigate the enclaves of desert-dwelling vagabonds and find that Arabella is in serious trouble—caught in the middle of a violent standoff that only Heist, mysteriously, can end. Phoebe’s trip to the desert was always going to be strange, but it was never supposed to be dangerous. . . . Jonathan Lethem’s first detective novel since Motherless Brooklyn, The Feral Detective is a singular achievement by one of our greatest writers.

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15. Wild, furious, almost feral: from the Kop this felt like a collective triumph | Football | The Guardian

Wild, furious, almost feral: from the Kop this felt like a collective triumph | Football | The Guardian

Football has increasingly become a sport judged on tangibles. This is the age of expected goals and big chances, of statisticians sitting behind laptops and pundits sitting in front of touch screens looking for definite reasons to explain why results happen. The discourse has changed and can be illuminating. Equally, it can be needlessly complicated and corrosive. Because, at its heart, football is just how Bill Shankly described it: “terribly simple”. Yes, there are laws and regulations but none so overbearing as to wreck the flow of a game should those involved be in the mood to put on a show. It is easy to follow and, crucially, open to being affected not only by talent but emotion. Which brings us on to what occurred at Anfield on Wednesday evening. In case you missed it, Manchester City were hammered. The best team in the country, champions-elect no less, reduced to wrecks by rampant hosts, and if one image summed up the torment it was that of Pep Guardiola striding to the edge of his technical area midway through the first half and gesturing to his side to stay calm. Liverpool were 2-0 up; soon afterwards they scored again and there was nothing City’s manager or players could do about it. How did this happen? Most will point to Liverpool excellent display as the principal cause. Quite right, too. But something else was also at play, an inexplicable, intangible force. How do I know? Because I helped create it. Read All Comments: http://www.comentarismo.com/news/theguardianwild-furious-almost-feral-from-the-kop-this-felt-like-a-collective-triumph-football-the-guardian

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16. Wild, furious, almost feral: from the Kop this felt like a collective triumph | Football | The Guardian

Wild, furious, almost feral: from the Kop this felt like a collective triumph | Football | The Guardian

Football has increasingly become a sport judged on tangibles. This is the age of expected goals and big chances, of statisticians sitting behind laptops and pundits sitting in front of touch screens looking for definite reasons to explain why results happen. The discourse has changed and can be illuminating. Equally, it can be needlessly complicated and corrosive. Because, at its heart, football is just how Bill Shankly described it: “terribly simple”. Yes, there are laws and regulations but none so overbearing as to wreck the flow of a game should those involved be in the mood to put on a show. It is easy to follow and, crucially, open to being affected not only by talent but emotion. Which brings us on to what occurred at Anfield on Wednesday evening. In case you missed it, Manchester City were hammered. The best team in the country, champions-elect no less, reduced to wrecks by rampant hosts, and if one image summed up the torment it was that of Pep Guardiola striding to the edge of his technical area midway through the first half and gesturing to his side to stay calm. Liverpool were 2-0 up; soon afterwards they scored again and there was nothing City’s manager or players could do about it. How did this happen? Most will point to Liverpool excellent display as the principal cause. Quite right, too. But something else was also at play, an inexplicable, intangible force. How do I know? Because I helped create it. Read All Comments: http://www.comentarismo.com/news/theguardianwild-furious-almost-feral-from-the-kop-this-felt-like-a-collective-triumph-football-the-guardian

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17. Britain's feral gangs 'are now a bigger danger than terrorism' | Daily Mail Online

Britain's feral gangs 'are now a bigger danger than terrorism' | Daily Mail Online

Dr. Mohammed Rahman, a lecturer in Criminology at Birmingham City University, told MailOnline gang violence now poses a bigger threat to residents in the UK than terrorism. Read All Comments: http://www.comentarismo.com/news/dailymailbritains-feral-gangs-are-now-a-bigger-danger-than-terrorism-daily-mail-online

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