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SongsEdit

The people of The Accord have many traditional songs as well as new songs and commercials that play regularly on the show.


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The Bonepatch RagEdit

A traditional song celebrating life in The Bonepatch.

Welcome to the Bonepatch.
Oh, we're glad that you came by.
Out here in the Bonepatch
where the birds peck out your eyes.
This big ol' sandy Bonepatch
underneath the clear blue sky
Our windswept, dusty, rusty desert home.

The dogs out in our desert
they will feed you to their young.
The birds above the desert
swoop in and eat your tongue.
And the worms inside the desert
will burrow into your lungs
And without breath you won't be going far.

Oh, my brother Armond
was a serpent did him in.
And my auntie Diamond,
o, she lost all of her skin.
Worst was papa Richmond
he was torn limb from limb
and we all had to watch him flop about.

Welcome to the Bonepatch.
It's as wide as it is dry.
Right here in the Bonepatch,
this is where we're going to die,
lying in the Bonepatch,
staring up at the sky
with all the desert critters by our side.


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The Darkstorm SongEdit

A song written by J. Wilma Flatly, who witnessed a Darkstorm and thought the world was ending, so she quickly composed this song.

VERSE 1:
I guess the time has come
for us to say goodbye.
A black Darkstorm above
has eaten up the sky.
A look into the end
has opened up my eyes.
And since the end is here,
no reasons left to cry.

VERSE 2:
I looked up to the sun
but now it's gone away.
I wonder what we've done
to end up in this place.
Shadows lean over us
and we are left in shade.
This is our final hour,
the end of all our days.

CHORUS 1:
And if this is the end
I'd like to stand with you.
And if I was your friend
let us have been true.

CHORUS 2:
And if this is the end
I'd like to stand with you.
And if I was your friend
let us have been true.
And if this is the end
I'd love to stand with you.
Right here, right at the end,
nothing but us two.


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The Dead Feel No PainEdit

An End Day Carol vaguely remembering the calamity that destroyed civilization.

VERSE 1:
The sky was clear and undisturbed.
The people lay below.
The heavens burst with shining light
with fire that came aglow.
The screams of children lifted up
with pain we'll never know.

O the dead, they feel no pain.

The people they had naught to eat.
The bodies stood in piles.
They pulled their hair and wondered if
this life could be worthwhile.
So many fell, but some still stood,
that's why we wear these smiles.

O the dead, they feel no pain.

CHORUS:
The dead feel no pain.
The dead feel no pain.
Come the sunshine, come the rain,
no, the dead they feel no pain.

VERSE 2:
They muttered for their grief to end
but mercy's ears were deaf.
With naught but wits and guile did they
escape impending death.
No food, no drink, no homes, no light
and still they drew in breath.

O, the dead they feel no pain

Our mortal flesh, it slowly wilts.
We sink into our graves.
We walk the earth a few short years
as death below us waves.
And if we are all doomed to die
then let's live anyways.

O the dead, they feel no pain.

CHORUS:
The dead feel no pain.
The dead feel no pain.
Come the sunshine, come the rain,
no, the dead they feel no pain.


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Everything is Fine in LeslieEdit

A song extolling the virtues of the Caste System in the village of Leslie.

VERSE 1:

She washes pretty clothes in a
stream all alone.
Her fingers dance with
waves of taupe and gold.
Just a bland girl from the
bland south side
In a perfect place to enjoy
the simple life.

VERSE 2:

He sips sweet tea from a
cold green glass,
His violet fingers cooled by
the pigment plant.
A set of crimson wind chimes
sway rhythmically.
A Chrome rests sweetly
in his own society.

VERSE 3:

Some folk must dance and the
rest must labour
in tidy lines all
set by their nature.
We have paint and dye and stain
in perfect lines
and we all know that we're
having a perfect time.

CHORUS 1:

In Leslie
Beautiful colouring.
In Leslie
A place for everything.
In Leslie
Everything is just fine.
In Leslie
You have yours and I have mine.

CHORUS 2:

In Leslie
We won't be outdone.
In Leslie
The rules help everyone.
In Leslie (in Leslie)
Everything is just fine.
In Leslie (in Leslie)
You have yours and I have mine.

CHORUS 3:

In Leslie (in Leslie)
Some will rest and some will sweat.
In Leslie (in Leslie)
Beautiful, separate.
In Leslie (in Leslie)
Everything is just fine.
In Leslie (in Leslie)
You have yours and I have mine.


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Jenny Williams the Wee Girl of BandolierEdit

A song immortalizing Jenny Williams, a young girl who suggested that the people of The Accord drink their own urine during a drought. This led to the construction of the Drinking Source Tower.

In Bandolier town
The green's turned to brown
A terrible drought brought their
crops to the ground

They were dying of thirst
In times the worst
They needed a hand to help
undo the curse

Jenny!
Jenny!
The little wee girl of Bandolier

A tiny young lass
No taller than grass
Her mind it is sharp, it is quick,
and it's fast

The village cried out, "Jenny,
save us from drought!"
They knew that her mind
was beyond any doubt

Jenny!
Jenny!
The little wee girl of Bandolier

Jenny saw the land dry.
It couldn't grow rye.
Or even give tears
for the village to cry.

The river gave little
No greater than trickle
The townfolk had found themself
in quite a pickle.

Jenny!
Jenny!
The little wee girl of Bandolier

"I'll answer your plea.
Just listen to me.
We'll all have a drink
if we drink our own pee!"

We're saved at last!
Our troubles are passed!
Let's raise up a glass
to the wee little lass!

Jenny! Jenny!
The little wee girl of Bandolier
Jenny! Jenny!
The little wee girl of Bandolier
Jenny! Jenny!
The little wee girl of Bandolier
Jenny! Jenny!
The little wee girl of Bandolier


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JP Welder ThemeEdit

A commercial song advertising JP Welder's boulder-moving business.

JP Welder,
he's not a welder.
He moves boulders.
Don't ask him to weld.

He can't weld.
He's got no blowtorch.
We don't care.
We don't ask him to weld.

His name is JP.
We all love him
for his boulder moving
expertise.

JP
For your boulder
moving needs.
Boulders.


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Sinn Yu Changed for GoodEdit

This song tells the story of Sinn Yu, a horrible bandit and founder of the Jet Pack Cops.

CHORUS:
Listen, you children,
hear you my words.
The fire ain't out of us yet.
We sing and we dance
and sometimes we cry,
but we do not forget.

VERSE 2:

Then came one darkened summer's night.
Sinn Yu was walking alone.
A clap it rung out and he howled with a shout
as fire it burned in his bones.
You see, he was hit by a thunderbolt
that fell right out of the sky
His black heart burned and his soul it was stirred
and he saw the world with new eyes.

VERSE 1:
These lands were walked by a monster.
There was nothing that no one could do.
There was blood on his hands as he tore up the lands
calling, "I am the villain Sinn Yu!"
He killed a man for a water jug,
a water jug made out of clay.
He looted and burned and all of us learned
to get the hell out of his way.

VERSE 3:
He crawled for days on his hands and knees
to a cave that was so jet black.
He put up a light and he saw with a fright
there were twelve shining jet packs.
He gathered good folk in his service
to he help out all that they could.
There's nothing can stop our bold jet pack cops.
That Sinn Yu, he changed for good.

CHORUS 2

CHORUS 3


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Vasco CrossbowsEdit

A jingle advertising Vasco Crossbows.

SUNG:

You wake up in the morning,
tired down to your marrow.
You walk across that living room
and grab yourself an arrow.

SPOKEN:

Vasco Crossbows,
quality weapons at affordable prices.

SUNG:

My crossbow is my best friend.
My crossbow is my wife.
I take it out in the street
and take a man's life.

SPOKEN:

Vasco Crossbows,
the perfect choice.



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