Captain Tim & the Tin Machine Vol. 1
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ItemWatch on Email Notify me when available. You will receive an e-mail as soon as it is available in the store. Gift Card You have now activated your gift card. A short time later, there is another reversal of Major Tom's original withdrawal, turning 'outwards' or towards space.
Other artists who have subsequently made substantial contributions to the Major Tom story include K. Major Tom ". Due to some similarities in Elton John 's "Rocket Man" , there is a possible connection between the Rocket Man and Major Tom, a connection notably made by Bowie himself, who while singing "Space Oddity" in concert would sometimes call out, "Oh, Rocket Man! In " Space Oddity ", from the album David Bowie , later retitled Space Oddity , Major Tom's departure from Earth is successful and everything goes according to plan.
At a certain point during the travel 'past one hundred thousand miles' , he claims that "he feels very still" and thinks that "my spaceship knows which way to go" and proceeds to say "Tell my wife I love her very much. Tom's final words in the song possibly not heard by Ground Control are: "Here am I floating 'round my tin can, far above the moon.
Planet Earth is blue, and there's nothing I can do. When the lyrics "And the stars look very different today" are said, two lovely women appear, portraying either angels or aliens , or perhaps both. The moment "Though I'm past one hundred thousand miles, I'm feeling very still" are said, the two women can be seen removing Major Tom's helmet and spacesuit. Later a still fully outfitted Major Tom can be seen spinning around in space, with a panicked Ground Control attempting to contact him; the spinning Major Tom is either the reality of the situation, or Ground Control's imagination.
Bowie created a sequel entitled " Ashes to Ashes " The song actually says little about Major Tom, except to call him a "junkie," slang for a person with a heroin addiction or other compulsive habit. The context of the lyrics seems to indicate that the song is mainly about Bowie's own soul searching, rather than a literal continuation of the Major Tom story. There is an inclusion saying "strung out in heaven's high, hitting an all time low" referring to him getting high on cocaine, while his life is low. Given Bowie's own history of drug problems, it is quite possible that the "Major Tom" line could also be autobiographical.
Alternatively, the song can be interpreted to provide detailed information on Tom's story. The song refers an event happening much later, after "Space Oddity. Sordid details following He wants to kick the habit but the planet is "glowing;" essentially he cannot quit whatever is influencing him—and killing him—because the feeling is too pleasurable and addictive. The exact source of the influence is not defined.
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The later verses seem to reflect more on Bowie's literal battle with addiction, specifically about wanting to stay clean but being stuck with a "valuable friend. He has become a nursery rhyme in the minds of the public, with mothers warning against drug use by telling their children if they want "to get things done, you'd better not mess with Major Tom. Bowie released a song entitled " Hallo Spaceboy " on his album Outside While this song itself does not directly reference Major Tom, references to Major Tom do appear in the remixed version that Bowie released with the Pet Shop Boys in Although never mentioned in the song, an astronaut, possibly Major Tom, does make an appearance in the music video for the song " Slow Burn " on Bowie's album Heathen.
In the music video of Bowie's song " Blackstar " on the album of the same name , released in two days prior to the artist's death , a dead astronaut is depicted. His skull is retrieved by an alien female who takes it back to what could be considered a cult which subsequently worships the relic. This astronaut was speculated to be a depiction of Major Tom's final fate.
People on Earth mourn Tom, not realizing that he is still alive.