27 March, 2015

Today’s Country Music

Posted by Socrates in "gay", country music, country music today, homosexual themes, homosexuals, jewed culture, jewed music, Socrates at 3:01 pm | Permanent Link

Today’s “country” music isn’t really country music. I heard a country song a few weeks ago. With the heavy drums, fast beat and screeching guitars, it sounded more like Led Zeppelin than George Jones. Which isn’t surprising. Jews moved into the country music business and made country music sound more like rock-n-roll in order to make more money. (Also, the “rhinestone look” of country music came from a Jew).

[Article].


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  7. 13 Responses to “Today’s Country Music”

    1. Heather Blue Says:

      Scott Hendricks used to produce Little Big Town. He is friends with some relatives of mine who live in Nashville; they are involved in the music industry. Little Big Town and Scott parted ways and their next producer came out with “Pontoon” which became a smash hit.
      I was told that Scott would never have produced that song. Evidently, it is suggestive. I listened to it and I guess it is above my head, but evidently Scott would not have approved. Nor would he have produced anything promoting the gag agenda. Evidently, that is what it takes to be big stars, anymore. Little Big Town was always super talented, but Jew-radio kept them back. Until now.

    2. fd Says:

      People of the South who grew-up listening to classic country and outlaw country including myself, don’t know what the new country music is. We can’t describe it. Johnny Cash–Cocaine Blues and David Allan Coe–If That Aint Country are provocative songs that would make these modern country singers shudder. Premier outlaw country singer/songwriter Billy Joe Shaver said they were singing about country roads they never have been down.

      I also listened to acid rock back in the day :)

    3. fd Says:

      correction: Not country roads, back-roads

    4. Non Ame Says:

      Best part about the article: Pay to comment! If that doesn’t sum up the jewish attitude toward “free” speech, I don’t know what does.

    5. Non Ame Says:

      I meant the article linked to the rhinestone cowboy look.

    6. Antagonistes Says:

      Dan Fogelberg made a very good bluegrass album, High Country Snows, but it went nowhere because country music people are snobs, in their own way.

    7. Tim McGreen Says:

      Dan Fogelberg…It figures YOU would be a huge fan of his music.

      Just for that thou shalt be punished with more classic rock album-art, O knave:https://sp.yimg.com/ib/th?id=HN.608050864337784809&pid=15.1&P=0

    8. fd Says:

      Willie Nelson left Nashville in the early ’70s and went home to Texas. Outlaw country burst on the scene at the same time with Nelson largely leading the way. The new Texas music attracted thousands of fans to outdoor music venues–something the Nashville status quo was never able to accomplish. To this day, Nashville and all the prissy singers have not been able to match such a fete, nor would they even try.

      Rolling Stones live in Austin honor Waylon Jennings

      https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SwEOZtJm8pU

    9. Antagonistes Says:

      Right back at ya, buddy:

      http://www.amazon.com/High-Country-Snows-DAN-FOGELBERG/dp/B0012GMXR4

      Thom, are you with me? Let’s blast this McGreen guy good!

    10. Thom McQueen Says:

      This’ll get him stoked, Ant.

      http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Ohio_Express_Yummy_Yummy_Yummy_single_cover.jpg

    11. Vendikar Says:

      Country music did not exist before about 1925. It was an invention made up out of folk music styles, but it was not folk music: it was engineered consumer management. And it was invented by Jews.

      Country or “hillbilly” music was mostly published by small Jewish publishers like Hill and Range-the Auerbachs-because the ASCAP wouldn’t touch it. The performers were not Jewish, and the prime motivation wasn’t so much sedition as making a buck off farmers with battery radios who could hear powerful stations from hundreds of miles off at night. The farmers and hill people could hear New York, Chicago, St. Louis or other cities, but the content didn’t interest them much. Country music, with a dose of corny but clean humor and backwoods fundamentalist preaching, had them tuning in week after week.

      The first event that brought country music to the attention of city dwellers was the Petrillo recording ban of 1940 or so, which country acts ignored because they were non-union. WWII popularized it more because country people associated with city dwellers and suburbanites and played the popular records and sang and played it themselves on an amateur basis.

      I think country music is pretty thoroughly Jew-jacked now, but it took a long time for the Jewish business involvement to have much effect on the content of the songs.

    12. Jp Says:

      I can’t stand popular country music gimmiE the classics like willie Nelson and all the classic country like wille Nelson and all the other greats! Not top cookie cutter “moderN” country that’s more like
      A bunch of boy bands from the south, it’s not pop it’s the back street boys trying to cReate country with a “new sound.” Heavily influence
      D by jungle ghetto drum “musin” it’s a sick sad world all the white kids running around listening to rap blacks r ruining this country. So that’s why we must secure the existence of our race and a future for white children whie power!! Tell Obama the only blacks that should b in the whie house r the janitors. It’s called the White House for a reason!

    13. fd Says:

      Country music is folk music that was born out of White culture in the South. It was not an invention by any means. The Jews got involved when it became a profitable market, other than that they were useless.