Backing Vocals – Voice Squad. 12. –Sinéad O'Connor. Track 13 contains a sample of a speech performed by Jack Lynch, two samples from the album soundtrack "Fiddler On The Roof", written by Harnick and Bock, and a sample from "Straight No Chaser" by Miles Davis, written by Thelonious Monk.
Universal Mother is the fourth album by Irish singer Sinéad O'Connor. It was released in 1994 and sold . million copies worldwide. Note: "Famine" quotes the song "Eleanor Rigby" by The Beatles. Sinéad O'Connor – vocals, piano. John Reynolds – drums, bass guitar, keyboards, programming. Dave Clayton – keyboards. Marco Pirroni, Ivan Gilliland – guitar. Tim Simenon – programming. Nicky Scott, John O'Cane – bass guitar. Phil Coulter – piano. Voice Squad – backing vocals.
Album: Universal Mother. Duration: 50:04 Year: 1994. 0:00 ? Other albums: BTS - Dark&wild.
Universal Mother' is a song-cycle of great pretension and bombast and harrowing vulnerability, but only a singer-songwriter like O'Connor (or perhaps the divine Mitchell, for that matter) could have pulled something like this "off. Her opener, 'Fire on Babylon' is still one of the most scorchingly weird pieces of ever committed to record. The pure intensity and strength of this album is amazing.
Universal Mother Sinéad O'Connor. This album has an average beat per minute of 107 BPM (slowest/fastest tempos: 79/175 BPM). See its BPM profile at the bottom of the page. Tracklist Universal Mother. BPM Profile Universal Mother. Album starts at 129BPM, ends at 156BPM (+27), with tempos within the -BPM range. Try refreshing the page if dots are missing). Recent albums by Sinéad O'Connor.
Sinead O’Connor - Universal Mother (1994). Sinéad O'Connor's first album of original material since her breakthrough I Do Not Want What I Haven't Got is nearly as confused as her big-band album, Am I Not Your Girl? O'Connor has lost her sense of conceptual unity, which makes her most extreme moments quite embarrassing ("Red Football" and the white hip-hop of "Famine"). Every so often, she manages to pull off a number that shows why her first two albums were so startling and captivating, but through most of Universal Mother, O'Connor sounds lost and confused