Nazi punk

A Nazi punk is a neo-Nazi who is part of the punk subculture. The term also describes the related music genre,[1] which is sometimes also referred to as hatecore. Nazi punk music generally sounds like other forms of punk rock, but differs by having lyrics that express hatred of people of color, Jews, homosexuals, communists, anarchists, anti-racists and other perceived enemies.

It is a subgenre of punk that contrasts sharply with the anti-authoritarian, anti-fascist, left-wing ideas prevalent in much of the punk subculture. Nazi punks are different from early punks such as Sid Vicious and Siouxsie Sioux, who are believed to have incorporated Nazi imagery such as Swastikas for shock or comedy value.

In 1978 in

  • National Socialist Punk Nazi punk history, ideology and music

External links

  • Blush, Steven, American Hardcore: A Tribal History
  • Condemned Magazine issue #2.
  • Morrison, Eddy, Memoirs of a Street Soldier: A Life in White Nationalism
  • National Front, The Punk Front: 1978–79
  • Reynolds, Simon, Rip It Up and Start Again: Postpunk 1978–1984
  • Sabin, Roger, Punk Rock: So What?

Bibliography

  1. ^ Wallace, Amy. The Official Punk Rock Book of Lists. Backbeat Books, 2007. p. 186
  2. ^ Reynolds, Simon. Rip It Up and Start Again: Postpunk 1978-1984. Penguin (Non-Classics), 2006. p. 65
  3. ^ Reynolds, Simon, Rip It Up and Start Again: Postpunk 1978-1984 (Penguin (Non-Classics), 2006), p. 65
  4. ^ Sabin, Roger, Punk Rock: So What?: The Cultural Legacy of Punk. (Routledge, 1999), pp. 207-208.
  5. ^ "The Straps: History"
  6. ^ Andersen, Mark. Dance of Days: Two Decades of Punk in the Nation's Capital. Akashic Books, 2003. p. 159
  7. ^ Flynn, Michael. Globalizing the Streets. Columbia University Press, 2008. p. 191

Footnotes

See also

Contents

  • See also 1
  • Footnotes 2
  • Bibliography 3
  • External links 4

The Nazi punk subculture appeared in the United States by the early 1980s, during, although not as a direct result of, the rise of the hardcore punk scene.[6][7]

They said they did that in the hopes of getting public concerts booked easier, but this tactic did not work, and they soon returned to being a racist skinhead band. [5] band Brutal Attack temporarily transformed into a Nazi punk band.white power skinhead In the early 1980s, the [4][3] punk bands such as The Dentists, The Ventz, Tragic Minds and White Boss.white power punks, as well as forming a number of English Although the Punk Front only lasted one year, it recruited several [2]

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