Track 8 from Conduit 4's This Side of Up. Noded with permission.

Lyrics:
I feel a need to be worth something
I feel a need to be alone
I feel a need to be a big shot
I feel a need to be unknown
I feel a longing to be [somewhere
I wanna be someone I'm not
Cause I know that when I get there
I'll remember everything I forgot
And I'll be just fine

You're the reason that I'm here
You're the reason I'm alive
You're the reason I want to be somebody else
You're the reason that I'm here
You're the reason I'm alive
You're the reason that I'll put my pride on the shelf

I feel a need to be worth something
I feel a need to be along
I wanna fly away to somewhere
Somewhere I can be unknown
I feel a longing to get out of here
I know my journey's just begun
I wanna be where the answers are clear
I wanna be where I can face the sun

I know it'll take some time
But I'll make it in the end
Someday I'll be just fine
Cause I know I have at least one friend

Rea"son*ing, n.

1.

The act or process of adducing a reason or reasons; manner of presenting one's reasons.

2.

That which is offered in argument; proofs or reasons when arranged and developed; course of argument.

His reasoning was sufficiently profound. Macaulay.

Syn. -- Argumentation; argument. -- Reasoning, Argumentation. Few words are more interchanged than these; and yet, technically, there is a difference between them. Reasoning is the broader term, including both deduction and induction. Argumentation denotes simply the former, and descends from the whole to some included part; while reasoning embraces also the latter, and ascends from a part to a whole. See Induction. Reasoning is occupied with ideas and their relations; argumentation has to do with the forms of logic. A thesis is set down: you attack, I defend it; you insist, I prove; you distinguish, I destroy your distinctions; my replies balance or overturn your objections. Such is argumentation. It supposes that there are two sides, and that both agree to the same rules. Reasoning, on the other hand, is often a natural process, by which we form, from the general analogy of nature, or special presumptions in the case, conclusions which have greater or less degrees of force, and which may be strengthened or weakened by subsequent experience.

 

© Webster 1913.

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