More is Balanço's second album. Here is the track listing:
  1. More
  2. Bossa Memorandum
  3. Cocktail con Laura
  4. Cuori solitari
  5. The bachelor waltz
  6. A man and a woman
  7. Un posto per me
  8. Intrigo a Francoforte
  9. Mrs Beat
  10. The girl from Montenegro
  11. A day in the life of fool
  12. Dreamflight
  13. Nessun dolore
  14. Metti una sera a cena / Fez remix
  15. Metti una sera a cena / Jazzanova remix

More is also a psychadelic 1969 movie directed by Barbet Schroeder. It's about a German guy and an American chick in Ibiza who get hooked on heroin, play with mercury and stare at the sun. Damn fine psychedelia. The film's soundtrack was performed by The Pink Floyd. Their theme song to this movie is nice

More is also a DOS program that displays output one screen at a time. Here's the syntax:
MORE <drive:><path>filename
MORE < <drive:><path>filename
command-name | MORE <drive:><path><filename>

  <drive:><path>filename  Specifies file(s) to display one screen at a time
  command-name            Specifies a command whose output will be displayed.

More is also an RJ Reynolds brand of cigarette.

Gimme some more.

more is the standard file pager on UN*X systems. It is named for the default message it prints:

(usually in reverse video).

more is (a lot!) nicer than pg, but probably less satisfying than less.

Featured on Sci-Fi's channel show of short, independent films Exposure, More instantly became a number one hit with the audience. Here is a short synopsis directly from Exposure:

"Academy Award-nominee for Best Animated Short, More tells the story of a lowly factory worker who dreams of being a world-famous inventor. He toils endlessly on an enormous assembly-line until, one day, he invents a fabulous new product, and achieves ultimate success. Only, his success threatens the very child-like passion that got him there. Stop motion animation of an armature based puppet coupled with color transparency art and in-camera optical effects. Musical score by New Order."

Written and directed by Mark Osborne and produced by Stevel Kalafer, it is one of the best short films I have ever watched. Elegia by New Order provides a perfect soundtrack that enhances the on-screen animation and touches your soul.

It can be found at

MORE(1) System Reference Manual MORE(1)

more - file perusal filter for crt viewing

more [-dlfpcsu] [-num] [+/ pattern] [+ linenum] [file ...]

More is a filter for paging through text one screenful at a time. This
version is especially primitve. Users should realize that less(1) pro-
vides more(1) emulation and extensive enhancements.

Command line options are described below. Options are also taken from
the environment variable MORE (make sure to precede them with a dash
(``-'')) but command line options will override them.

-num This option specifies an integer which is the screen size (in

-d more will prompt the user with the message "[Press space to contin-
ue, 'q' to quit.]" and will display "[Press 'h' for instructions.]"
instead of ringing the bell when an illegal key is pressed.

-l more usually treats ^L (form feed) as a special character, and will
pause after any line that contains a form feed. The -l option will
prevent this behavior.

-f Causes more to count logical, rather than screen lines (i.e., long
lines are not folded).

-p Do not scroll. Instead, clear the whole screen and then display
the text.

-c Do not scroll. Instead, paint each screen from the top, clearing
the remainder of each line as it is displayed.

-s Squeeze multiple blank lines into one.

-u Suppress underlining.

+/ The +/ option specifies a string that will be searched for before
each file is displayed.

+num Start at line number num.

Interactive commands for more are based on vi(1). Some commands may be
preceded by a decimal number, called k in the descriptions below. In the
following descriptions, ^X means control-X.

h or ? Help: display a summary of these commands. If you forget all
the other commands, remember this one.

SPACE Display next k lines of text. Defaults to current screen

z Display next k lines of text. Defaults to current screen
size. Argument becomes new default.

RETURN Display next k lines of text. Defaults to 1. Argument be-

comes new default.

d or ^D Scroll k lines. Default is current scroll size, initially
11. Argument becomes new default.


s Skip forward k lines of text. Defaults to 1.

f Skip forward k screenfuls of text. Defaults to 1.

b or ^B Skip backwards k screenfuls of text. Defaults to 1.

' Go to place where previous search started.

= Display current line number.

/pattern Search for kth occurrence of regular expression. Defaults to

n Search for kth occurrence of last r.e. Defaults to 1.

! or :!
Execute in a subshell

v Start up /usr/bin/vi at current line

^L Redraw screen

:n Go to kth next file. Defaults to 1.

:p Go to kth previous file. Defaults to 1.

:f Display current file name and line number

. Repeat previous command

More utilizes the following environment variables, if they exist:

MORE This variable may be set with favored options to more.

SHELL Current shell in use (normally set by the shell at login

TERM Specifies terminal type, used by more to get the terminal
characteristics necessary to manipulate the screen.

vi(1) less(1)

Eric Shienbrood, UC Berkeley
Modified by Geoff Peck, UCB to add underlining, single spacing
Modified by John Foderaro, UCB to add -c and MORE environment variable

The more command appeared in 3.0BSD. This man page documents more version
5.19 (Berkeley 6/29/88), which is currently in use in the Linux communi-
ty. Documentation was produced using several other versions of the man
page, and extensive inspection of the source code.

Linux 0.98 August 17, 2001 2

Pink Floyd, 1969

David Gilmour: guitars, vocals
Nick Mason: drums
Roger Waters: bass, vocals
Rick Wright: keyboards, vocals

More is Pink Floyd's third album, released July 27, 1969, and is the score for a film of the same name by Barbet Schroeder (produced by Jet Films). It was recorded in only a week at Abbey Road Studios (London) in March 1969, in the middle of working on Ummagumma. It has a wide range of sound (from unconventional electronica, in "Quicksilver", to blues, in "More Blues", to heavy metal, in "The Nile Song") but manages to remain a relatively laid-back album. "Cymbaline" and "Green is the Colour", two popular live songs, come from this album.

The album fits well in Floyd's discography: it appears between A Saucerful of Secrets (still very reminiscient of Barrett, but indicative of the band's growth) and Atom Heart Mother (Floyd's post-Barrett psychedelia shines, and the opposing forces of Waters and Gilmour begin to surface). (I leave out Ummagumma because More's production overlaps Ummagumma's, so the feel of the two albums are very similar.) That said, it's not a good album for anyone new to Floyd's works, unless you're doing things chronologically.

This was a weird time for Floyd: the relatively recent loss of Barrett shook things up quite a bit, and in this release you can begin to see the shape the band would eventually take. Waters shows the talent for songwriting he would later make evident with Dark Side of the Moon and The Wall, although this is definitely before his unignorable disgust with the music industry prevalent in the latter and Wish You Were Here. The album has a couple well-done tracks written by the whole group, such as "Ibiza Bar" and "Main Theme", but other tracks show that the band lacks direction without a definite leader.

More is either loved or hated by Floyd fans. Many fans who listen to the late-1970s Floyd work think this album is horrible, lacking the developed talent of Waters by that time; those who started listening to the band in the late 1960s and like Barrett's work enjoy this album because it is different from Piper and Saucerful but seems to tie into later more abstract albums like Meddle and Obscured By Clouds. Others feel that the album as a whole lacks the completenes that is common knowledge with other Floyd albums, like The Wall, Dark Side and even Piper, but appreciate of a few

The album cover (designed by Hipgnosis) is a creepy-looking landscape of deep blue and orange-yellow, with two people in the foreground waving to another person standing near a windmill in the background. The Japanese remastered reissue of the album has a darker cover than the previous releases.


  1. "Cirrus Minor", written by Waters, vocals by Gilmour (5:09)
  2. "The Nile Song", written by Waters, vocals by Gilmour (3:22)
  3. "Crying Song", written by Waters, vocals by Gilmour/Wright (3:31)
  4. "Up the Khyber", written by Mason/Wright, instrumental (2:10)
        (titled "Up The Khyber (Juke Box)" on Capitol's LP pressing)
  5. "Green is the Colour", written by Waters, vocals by Gilmour (2:55)
  6. "Cymbaline", written by Waters, vocals by Gilmour (4:46)
  7. "Party Sequence", written by Waters/Wright/Gilmour/Mason, instrumental (1:07)
  8. "Main Theme", written by Waters/Wright/Gilmour, instrumental (5:28)
  9. "Ibiza Bar", written by Waters/Wright/Gilmour/Mason, vocals by Gilmour (3:13)
  10. "More Blues", written by Waters/Wright/Gilmour/Mason, instrumental (2:12)
  11. "Quicksilver", written by Waters/Wright/Gilmour/Mason, instrumental (7:07)
        (titled "Quicksilver (Water-Pipe)" on Capitol's LP pressing)
  12. "A Spanish Piece", written by Gilmour, vocals by Gilmour (1:02)
  13. "Dramatic Theme", written by Waters/Wright, instrumental (2:16)

In the spirit of the Dark Side of the Rainbow, More synchs up with The Ten Commandments. See Pink Floyd Synchronization phenomena for details.

Mine ears
All Pink Floyd Fan Network (
Amazon (


It has her mouth

it has her eyes

the more she looks

the more she loves

the room is warm

and filled with flowers

pink carnations everywhere

the more it needs

the more it grows

more a thorn and less a rose

less a jewel and more a stone

the more it cries the more despair

the more she gives the more it takes

less to love and more to bear

it has her mouth

it has her eyes

the more she looks

the less is there

brown carnations everywhere

the more it cries

the more she shakes

the more it dies the more it breaks.

More (?), n. [AS. mor. See Moor a waste.]

A hill.

[Prov. Eng.]



© Webster 1913.

More, n. [AS. more, moru; akin to G. mohre carrot, OHG. moraha, morha.]

A root.




© Webster 1913.

More, a., compar. [Positive wanting; superl. Most ().] [OE. more, mare, and (orig. neut. and adv.) mo, ma, AS. mara, and (as neut. and adv.) ma; akin to D. meer, OS. m�xc7;r, G. mehr, OHG. m�xc7;ro, m�xc7;r, Icel. meiri, meirr, Dan. meere, meer, Sw. mera, mer, Goth. maiza, a., mais, adv., and perh. to L. major greater, compar. of magnus great, and magis, adv., more. &root;103. Cf. Most, uch, Major.]


Greater; superior; increased

; as: (a)

Greater in quality, amount, degree, quality, and the like; with the singular


He gat more money. Chaucer.

If we procure not to ourselves more woe. Milton.

More, in this sense, was formerly used in connection with some other qualifying word, -- a, the, this, their, etc., -- which now requires the substitution of greater, further, or the like, for more.

Whilst sisters nine, which dwell on Parnasse height, Do make them music for their more delight. Spenser.

The more part knew not wherefore they were come together. Acts xix. 32.

Wrong not that wrong with a more contempt. Shak.


Greater in number; exceeding in numbers; -- with the plural


The people of the children of Israel are more and mighter than we. Ex. i. 9.


Additional; other; as, he wept because there were no more words to conquer.

With open arms received one poet more. Pope.


© Webster 1913.

More, n.


A greater quantity, amount, or number; that which exceeds or surpasses in any way what it is compared with.

And the children of Israel did so, and gathered, some more, some less. Ex. xvi. 17.


That which is in addition; something other and further; an additional or greater amount.

They that would have more and more can never have enough. L'Estrange.

O! That pang where more than madness lies. Byron.

Any more. (a) Anything or something additional or further; as, I do not need any more. (b) Adverbially: Further; beyond a certain time; as, do not think any more about it. -- No more, not anything more; nothing in addition. -- The more and less, the high and low. [Obs.] Shak. "All cried, both less and more." Chaucer.


© Webster 1913.

More, adv.


In a greater quantity; in or to a greater extent or degree.


With a verb or participle.

Admiring more The riches of Heaven's pavement. Milton.


With an adjective or adverb (instead of the suffix -er) to form the comparative degree; as, more durable; more active; more sweetly.

Happy here, and more happy hereafter. Bacon.

Double comparatives were common among writers of the Elizabeth period, and for some time later; as, more brighter; more dearer.

The duke of Milan And his more braver daughter. Shak.


In addition; further; besides; again.

Yet once more, Oye laurels, and once more, Ye myrtles brown, with ivy never sere, I come to pluck your berries harsh and crude. Milton.

More and more, with continual increase. "Amon trespassed more and more." 2 Chron. xxxiii. 23. -- The more, to a greater degree; by an added quantity; for a reason already specified. -- The more -- the more, by how much more -- by so much more. "The more he praised in himself, the more he seems to suspect that in very deed it was not in him." Milton. -- To be no more, to have ceased to be; as, Cassius is no more; Troy is no more.

Those oracles which set the world in flames, Nor ceased to burn till kingdoms were no more. Byron.


© Webster 1913.

More, v. t.

To make more; to increase.




© Webster 1913.

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