Your cart is empty
Florence + The Machine - Jenny of Oldstones (Game of Thrones)
Cet élément a bien été ajouté / retiré de vos favoris.
Listen to this album in high quality now on our appsStart my trial period and start listening to this album
Enjoy this album on Qobuz apps with your subscriptionSubscribe
Enjoy this album on Qobuz apps with your subscription
Select Audio Quality
Jenny of Oldstones (Game of Thrones)
Florence + The Machine
You are currently listening to samples.
Listen to over 60 million songs with an unlimited streaming plan.
Listen to this album and more than 60 million songs with your unlimited streaming plans.
1 month free, then €19.99/ month
Ramin Djawadi, ComposerLyricist - Chris Gehringer, Mastering Engineer, StudioPersonnel - Florence + The Machine, MainArtist - Florence Welch, Producer, Vocals, AssociatedPerformer - Dan Weiss, ComposerLyricist - Thomas Bartlett, Producer, Mixer, Keyboards, Programming, AssociatedPerformer, StudioPersonnel - David Benioff, ComposerLyricist - George RR Martin, ComposerLyricist
℗ 2019 Home Box Office, Inc., under exclusive licence to Universal Music Operations Limited
About the album
- 1 disc(s) - 1 track(s)
- Total length: 00:03:07
- Main artist: Florence + The Machine
- Composer: Various Composers
- Label: Virgin EMI
- Genre: Pop/Rock Rock Alternative en Indie
16-Bit CD Quality 44.1 kHz - Stereo
© 2019 Home Box Office, Inc. ℗ 2019 Home Box Office, Inc.Improve this page
Why buy on Qobuz...
Stream or download your music
Buy an album or an individual track. Or listen to our entire catalogue with our high-quality unlimited streaming subscriptions.
The downloaded files belong to you, without any usage limit. You can download them as many times as you like.
Choose the format best suited for you
Download your purchases in a wide variety of formats (FLAC, ALAC, WAV, AIFF...) depending on your needs.
Listen to your purchases on our apps
Download the Qobuz apps for smartphones, tablets and computers, and listen to your purchases wherever you go.
Ólafur Arnalds, Nils Frahm, Max Richter, Poppy Ackroyd, Peter Broderick, Joana Gama... In recent years, these popular names have all been grouped under the vast and imprecise label "neoclassical". In truth, this "scene" looks more like a motley crew of curious artists who mix classical instruments with electronic production. Drawing influence from American minimalism, these musicians tantalise the senses and expand horizons on both sides of the musical spectrum.
In 1969, a group of self-confessed cretins dynamited rock'n'roll with a charge of distortion and nihilistic lyrics. At the head of these Stooges was Iggy Pop, a sort of obsessive, rebellious Nijinsky, who was destined to become the Godfather of punk rock.
How does one Mancunian group move from perhaps the gloomiest band of the punk era to a master of the dance-floor? In the early eighties, straight out of Joy Division’s ashes, New Order marked one of the first successful unions of rock’n’roll and dance music. A perfect soundtrack for a morose, Thatcherite England.