Top 10 similar words or synonyms for polythene

tyvek    0.753722

polypropelene    0.724545

polypropolene    0.723530

teraphthalate    0.686642

tedlar    0.684821

cellophane    0.681508

petg    0.678097

terephalate    0.675146

polyethene    0.674198

tyvec    0.673597

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for polythene

Article Example
Polythene Pam The song was originally introduced during "The Beatles" sessions; a demo from the Esher Sessions can be found on "Anthology 3". Lennon would describe this song, along with "Mean Mr. Mustard", in "The Beatles Anthology" as "a bit of crap I wrote in India".
Polythene Pam In 1980, John Lennon said about "Polythene Pam": "That was me, remembering a little event with a woman in Jersey, and a man who was England's answer to Allen Ginsberg...I met him when we were on tour and he took me back to his apartment and I had a girl and he had one he wanted me to meet. He said she dressed up in polythene, which she "did". She didn't wear jack boots and kilts, I just sort of elaborated. Perverted sex in a polythene bag. Just looking for something to write about." The song is sung in a very strong Liverpudlian "Scouse" accent. Lennon borrowed the acoustic guitar style in The Who's "Pinball Wizard" for "Polythene Pam".
Polythene (album) The album saw the group's early take on a more grunge-influenced sound, which was not seen on their other albums that followed. Many critics at the time called the band the UK's answer to the Smashing Pumpkins.
Polythene (album) Although heavily received by many critics, the initial commercial response was slightly lukewarm with a chart entry position of number 65 in May 1997, this was not however due to the public's opinion, but a lack of radio play for any of their singles, none of which appeared in the UK's airplay top 100 until "High". Those who heard of the album, immediately warmed to it and from here built up a cult following, which won the band a main stage appearance at the Reading festival in August 1997. Their live shows in support of the album were well received by the press. Even though this is Feeder's lowest-charting album, it is however seen by many fans as one of their best albums, along with follow-up "Yesterday Went Too Soon". It appeared at number 87 in an early 2005 Kerrang! magazine vote, ranking the top 100 British rock albums of all-time.
Polythene Pam "Polythene Pam" is a song written by John Lennon, credited to Lennon–McCartney, and performed by the Beatles on their album "Abbey Road". The song is part of the B-side medley.
Polythene (album) Polythene was the first full-length album by the Welsh rock band Feeder and was released 18 May 1997 on the Echo Label, and then re-issued on 28 October in the same year in an Enhanced CD version, featuring their UK top 40 breakthrough single "High" and its video. The original version of the album was deleted soon after and is relatively rare due to this reason.
Polythene (album) Prior to the release of "Polythene", Feeder had already released several singles which had built up a cult following.
Polythene Pam "Polythene" is a British variant of the word polyethylene, a plastic material. The name 'Polythene Pam' came from the nickname of an early Beatles' fan from the Cavern Club days, named Pat Hodgett (now Dawson), who would often eat polythene. She became known as 'Polythene Pat'. She said in an interview, "I used to eat polythene all the time. I'd tie it in knots and then eat it. Sometimes I even used to burn it and then eat it when it got cold."
Polythene Pam At 0:47, someone picks up a tambourine and, in the left channel, Paul McCartney can be heard saying "Yeah," while Lennon says, "Great". Compositionally, "Polythene Pam" ends with the final notes of the guitar solo, at which point Lennon says, "Well listen to that Mal." (Referring to Mal Evans, the road manager of the Beatles.) Lennon laughs, followed by "Oh, look out!" and a sudden, nearly-inaudible "You should..." before the transition. Also, in the guitar solo, someone can barely be heard counting measure numbers.
Polythene Pam The song also includes a bass guitar mistake by McCartney which was deliberately left in the master recording. During the instrumental response to the song's second chorus of "yeah, yeah, yeah", McCartney overran and corrected a bass glissando, resulting in an oscillating effect. Harrison and George Martin argued that it was effective for the song, and was retained.