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The Division Bell is a classic and overlooked by fans. It's a bit lighter and less rock oriented but still very powerful and still original. It's actually not bad lyrically but it's much better musically. I'm a huge fan of Pink Floyd from their early psychedelic rock with Syd Barrett to their final days in the mid '90s. '70s is without a doubt, their best era but they had good stuff afterwards and it was generally overlooked. The Final Cut was another misunderstood album and put down by fans for it being too depressing. It wasn't an album for the radio though, it was a darker and more creative side to the band. Momentary Lapse Of Reason and Division Bell have some of the dark themes but were much lighter after the departure of Roger Waters. Momentary Lapse of Reason was an excellent album also but I prefer The Division Bell. In my opinion, it's their best work since 1979's The Wall.
Highlights: High Hopes, Keep Talking, What Do You Want From Me?, Wearing The Inside Out, Marooned
The title of this interesting book that greatly benefits from access to insiders refers to Romney supporters doubling down their financial support after Obama's disastrous first debate in Denver, along with Romney himself doubling down with his right-wing ideological statements and credibility. (The latter via picking Paul Ryan as V.P. partner.) Some say this metaphor could also refer to the authors' doubling down on their prior 'Game Change' about the 2008 first Obama campaign.
Obama had been hounded as a 'socialist' from the beginning, despite modeling his cap-and-trade climate change policy on that of Bush '41, an auto rescue program more market-minded than the one Bush '43 proposed, agreeing to extending the Bush-era tax cuts for the rich (in exchange for an extension of unemployment insurance, a payroll tax holiday, etc. totaling $238 billion), his refusal to nationalize the banks when even Alan Greenspan said he should, and his not pushing for a single-payer health-care law - even though the idea originated at the Heritage Foundation and had been implemented in Massachusetts by Romney. And until recently, the 'birther controversy had raged on and on, led by potential Republican candidate Donald Trump.
Obama had also moved to tone down the contentiousness within his circle of advisors, pushing out David Axelrod (media strategist, manager of his 2004 Senate race), Robert Gibbs (communications chief), and seemingly benefitting from Rahm Emmanuel's departure for Chicago. Yet, it was obvious after Denver that Obama was doubting himself and headed for disaster - despite his prior excellent speaking successes.
Readers learn Obama liked Bill Clinton - in small doses, disliked 'professional blacks' (including Charlie Rangel and Jesse Jackson Jr.) as much as Tea Partiers, and that Jon Huntsman Sr. (father of one of Romney's early GOP rivals) was the source of Harry Reid's accusation that Romney had not paid any taxes in 10 years. From the other side, Romney - not surprisingly looked with disdain Gov. Christie's spending time with Obama touring post-Sandy Jersey coastline; this not only boosted Obama as working across-the-aisle but kept Romney out of the headlines as well. (Payback for Romney's refusal to pick Christie as V.P. candidate?) Others - advisor Stuart Stevens vomiting backstage after Eastwood's vapid debate with the empty chair at the Republican convention, Rick Perry's debate gaffe was the result of medication for painful back problems, and the bulk of the book's material.