Nightingales in Spring celebrating their love. The Nightingale (Luscinia megarhynchos), also known as Rufous and Common Nightingale. Shakespeare compares his love poetry to the song of the nightingale. "I am so glad to be a-live" can be heard caressing the springtime or I love You. Birds, Nightingales
Track Summary Sound Effect Title: Love Songs of Nightingales Catalog ID: 536345 ISRC: US5UL1222167
Description: Nightingales in Spring celebrating their love. The Nightingale (Luscinia megarhynchos), also known as Rufous and Common Nightingale. Shakespeare compares his love poetry to the song of the nightingale. "I am so glad to be a-live" can be heard caressing the springtime or I love You.
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Use Restrictions: Use in pornographic, x-rated, sexually stimulating or similar productions prohibited Use in products or commercial advocating or advertising use of illegal drugs or tobacco prohibited Use in religious-themed products, commercials or productions advocating for religion prohibited Use in satan-worship, devil worship, anti-religion or similar extreme productions prohibited Use in products or productions advocating racial, sexual or similar discrimination or bias prohibited Use in ads, commercials or productions advocating a political stance of any kind prohibited Use in productions featuring violence, gore, torture or similar mayhem prohibited
Extended Keywords: Poets viewed the nightingale not only as a poet in his own right, but as “master of a superior art that could inspire the human poet”. For some romantic poets, the nightingale even began to take on qualities of the muse. Coleridge and Wordsworth saw the nightingale more as an instance of natural poetic creation: the nightingale became a voice of nature. John Keats' "Ode to a Nightingale" pictures the nightingale as an idealized poet who has achieved the poetry that Keats longs to write. Invoking a similar conception of the nightingale, Shelley wrote in his “A Defense of Poetry":
"A poet is a nightingale who sits in darkness and sings to cheer its own solitude with sweet sounds; his auditors are as men entranced by the melody of an unseen musician, who feel that they are moved and softened, yet know not whence or why"
This is the only recording of the Nightingales love songs sang together.