Archive for the 'rock music industry' Category

21 January, 2019

Posted by Socrates in jewed culture, jewed music, Jewish arrogance, Jewish behavior versus White behavior, Jewish brain features, music, rock music, rock music industry, Socrates at 4:54 pm | Permanent Link

I’ve seen/heard many interviews of Jewish musical “icons.” Most of the time, they come across as arrogant creeps, and this interview is no exception. Here, the late Jewish homosexual/drug addict, rock singer Lou Reed (his real family name was Rabinowitz), did say one thing that was good: “Prejudice is when it’s not true.” Yes, that’s […]

13 September, 2018

Posted by Socrates in jewed culture, jewed media, jewed music, music, pop culture, pop culture vs. real culture, rock music, rock music industry, Socrates at 4:50 pm | Permanent Link

How come music from 1974 sounds good but music from 2013 sounds like shit? Well, basically, there’s no artistry or originality in today’s music, e.g., the sequences of the notes are nearly the same in every song; modern musical “compression” makes all the songs sound muddy and too dense, and lyrics repeat themselves endlessly; also, […]

18 September, 2017

Posted by Socrates in counterculture, hippies, jewed culture, Jewed philosophy, jewed politics, Marcuse, media, media control, music, rock music, rock music industry, Rolling Stone, Sixties, Socrates at 1:46 pm | Permanent Link

Rolling Stone was a “counterculture bible for baby boomers.” Yep, that’s right. It’s impossible to tell how many young White people were influenced by that magazine (which was founded in 1967 by Jewish publisher and Berkeley Free Speech activist Jann Wenner), but you can bet that the number is in the tens of millions. It […]

29 September, 2008

Posted by Socrates in AmeriKwa, jewed culture, jews in America, rock music industry, Socrates at 10:04 pm | Permanent Link

You already knew that the rock-n-roll industry was full of Jews: musicians, managers, record company executives. Well, now here’s Rush Hashanah, which is 24 hours of the rock group Rush on TV during the Jewish New Year, Rosh Hashanah, Sept. 29: [Article].