With this in mind, she comforts herself (you can almost picture a small child hugging his or her knees) with the phrase "Oh you are not useless/we are just..." She continues with her song, and now we see definitively that she is trying to reassure herself, and that she is simply accepting the fact that while most people are critics, few to none are willing to resolve problems.
"The ones we trusted the most/pushed us far away." The next two lines are a protest; again, she is going through stages of acceptance and self-assurance.
Free Lunch: Europe's fiscal union envy is misguided There is an idea that is widely shared on both sides of the Atlantic, which is that if only the eurozone was more like the US - in particular if it had ...
Rush on property to beat tax 'misguided' - Key Anyone looking to buy up property in Auckland before changes are made to tax rules might be in for a bit of a shock, Prime Minister John Key ... Idioms: (December 17, 1874 – July 22, 1950), also commonly known as Mackenzie King, was the dominant Canadian political leader, as the , from the 1920s through the 1940s. He is best known for his leadership of Canada throughout the (1939–1945) when he mobilized Canadian money, supplies and volunteers to support Britain while boosting the economy and maintaining home front morale.
The introductory verse is easy enough to understand.
But if we compare that with this, we see that somehow this safe setting is unsatisfactory, reinforced by her next few lines.
Her commentary of running from mistakes without direction can be taken at face value- when you realize you've made a mistake, you usually scramble to fix it without considering logically how to do so.
King worked to bring compromise and harmony to many competing and feuding elements, using politics and government action as his instrument.
He led his party for 29 years, and established Canada's international reputation as a fully committed to world order.