Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 13.300 resultados de búsqueda
  1. Anuncio
    relacionado con: Punk ideologies wikipedia
  1. Punk ideologies are a group of varied social and political beliefs associated with the punk subculture and punk rock.It is primarily concerned with concepts such as mutual aid, against selling out, egalitarianism, humanitarianism, anti-authoritarianism, anti-consumerism, anti-corporatism, anti-war, decolonization, anti-conservatism, anti-globalization, anti-gentrification, anti-racism, anti ...

    • History
    • Music
    • Ideologies
    • Fashion
    • Gender and Gender Expression
    • Visual Art
    • Dance
    • Literature
    • Film
    • Perspectives on Drugs and Alcohol

    The punk subculture emerged in the United Kingdom in the mid-1970s. Exactly which region originated punk has long been a matter of controversy within the movement. The name "punk" was borrowed from prison slang, where it means a young man who is coerced into sex. Early punk had an abundance of antecedents and influences, and Jon Savage describes the subculture as a "bricolage" of almost every previous youth culture in the Western world since World War II, "stuck together with safety pins". Various musical, philosophical, political, literary and artistic movementsinfluenced the subculture. In the late 1970s, the subculture began to diversify, which led to the proliferation of factions such as new wave, post-punk, 2 Tone, pop punk, hardcore punk, no wave, street punk and Oi!. Hardcore punk, street punk and Oi! sought to do away with the frivolities introduced in the later years of the original punk movement. The punk subculture influenced other underground music scenes such as alterna...

    The punk subculture is centered on a loud, aggressive genre of rock music called punk rock, usually played by bands consisting of a vocalist, one or two electric guitarists, an electric bassist and a drummer. In some bands, the musicians contribute backup vocals, which typically consist of shouted slogans, choruses or football-style chants. While most punk rock uses the distorted guitars and noisy drumming sounds derived from 1960s garage rock and 1970s pub rock, some punk bands incorporate elements from other subgenres, such as surf rock, rockabilly or reggae. Most punk rock songs are short, have simple and somewhat basic arrangements using relatively few chords, and they typically have lyrics that express punk ideologies and values, although some punk lyrics are about lighter topics such as partying or romantic relationships. Different punk subcultures often distinguish themselves by having a unique style of punk rock, although not every style of punk rock has its own associated s...

    Punk political ideologies are mostly concerned with individual freedom and anti-establishment views. Common punk viewpoints include individual liberty, anti-authoritarianism, a DIY ethic, non-conformity, anti-collectivism, anti-corporatism, anti-government, direct action and not "selling out". Some groups and individuals that try to self-identify as being a part of the punk subculture hold pro-Nazi or Fascist views, however, it should be noted these Nazi/Fascist groups are rejected by almost all of the punk subculture. The belief that such views are opposed to the original ethos of the punk subculture, and its history, has led to internal conflicts and an active push against such views being considered part of punk subculture at all. Two examples of this are an incident during the 2016 American Music Awards, where the band Green Day chanted anti-racist and anti-fascist messages, and an incident at a show by the Dropkick Murphys, when bassist and singer Ken Casey, tackled an individu...

    Early punk fashion adapted everyday objects for aesthetic effect: ripped clothing was held together by safety pins or wrapped with tape; ordinary clothing was customised by embellishing it with marker or adorning it with paint; a black bin liner became a dress, shirt or skirt; safety pins and razor blades were used as jewellery. Also popular have been leather, rubber, and PVC clothing that is often associated with transgressive sexuality, like BDSM and S&M. A designer associated with early UK punk fashion was Vivienne Westwood, who made clothes for Malcolm McLaren's boutique in the King's Road, which became famous as "SEX". Many punks wear tight "drainpipe" jeans, plaid/tartan trousers, kilts or skirts, T-shirts, leather jackets (often decorated with painted band logos, pins and buttons, and metal studs or spikes), and footwear such as high-cut Chuck Taylors, trainers, skate shoes, brothel creepers, Dr. Martens boots, and army boots. Early punks occasionally wore clothes displaying...

    In the United Kingdom, the advent of punk in the late 1970s with its "anyone can do it" ethos led to women making significant contributions. In contrast to the rock music and heavy metal scenes of the 1970s, which were dominated by men, the anarchic, counter-cultural mindset of the punk scene in mid- and late 1970s encouraged women to participate. "That was the beauty of the punk thing," Chrissie Hynde later said. "[Sexual] discrimination didn't exist in that scene."This participation played a role in the historical development of punk music, especially in the U.S. and U.K. at that time, and continues to influence and enable future generations. Rock historian Helen Reddington states that the popular image of young punk women musicians as focused on the fashion aspects of the scene (fishnet stockings, spiky blond hair, etc.) was stereotypical. She states that many, if not most women punks were more interested in the ideology and socio-political implications, rather than the fashion....

    Punk aesthetics determine the type of art punks enjoy, usually with underground, minimalistic, iconoclastic and satirical sensibilities. Punk artwork graces album covers, flyers for concerts, and punk zines. Usually straightforward with clear messages, punk art is often concerned with political issues such as social injusticeand economic disparity. The use of images of suffering to shock and create feelings of empathy in the viewer is common. Alternatively, punk artwork may contain images of selfishness, stupidity, or apathy to provoke contempt in the viewer. Much of the earlier artwork was black and white, because it was distributed in zines reproduced by photocopying at work, school or at copy shops. Punk art also uses the mass production aesthetic of Andy Warhol's Factory studio. Punk played a hand in the revival of stencil art, spearheaded by Crass. The Situationists also influenced the look of punk art, particularity that of the Sex Pistols created by Jamie Reid. Punk art often...

    Two dance styles associated with punk are pogo dancing and moshing. The pogo is a dance in which the dancers jump up and down, while either remaining on the spot or moving around; the dance takes its name from its resemblance to the use of a pogo stick, especially in a common version of the dance, where an individual keeps their torso stiff, their arms rigid, and their legs close together. Pogo dancing is closely associated with punk rock and is a precursor to moshing. Moshing or slamdancing is a style of dance where participants push or slam into each other, typically during a live music show. It is usually associated with "aggressive" music genres, such as hardcore punk and thrash metal. Stage diving and crowd surfing were originally associated with protopunk bands such as The Stooges, and have appeared at punk, metal and rock concerts. Ska punk promoted an updated version of skanking. Hardcore dancing is a later development influenced by all of the above-mentioned styles. Psychob...

    Punk has generated a considerable amount of poetry and prose. Punk has its own underground press in the form of punk zines, which feature news, gossip, cultural criticism, and interviews. Some zines take the form of perzines. Important punk zines include Maximum RocknRoll, Punk Planet, No Cure, Cometbus, Flipside, and Search & Destroy. Several novels, biographies, autobiographies, and comic books have been written about punk. Love and Rocketsis a comic with a plot involving the Los Angeles punk scene. Just as zines played an important role in spreading information in the punk era (e.g. British fanzines like Mark Perry's Sniffin Glue and Shane MacGowan's Bondage), zines also played an important role in the hardcore scene. In the pre-Internet era, zines enabled readers to learn about bands, shows, clubs, and record labels. Zines typically included reviews of shows and records, interviews with bands, letters to the editor, and advertisements for records and labels. Zines were DIY produ...

    Many punk-themed films have been made. The No Wave Cinema and Remodernist film movements owe much to punk aesthetics. Several famous punk bands have participated in movies, such as the Ramones in Rock 'n' Roll High School, the Sex Pistols in The Great Rock 'n' Roll Swindle and Social Distortion in Another State of Mind. Derek Jarman and Don Letts are notable punk filmmakers. Penelope Spheeris' first instalment of the documentary trilogy "The Decline of Western Civilization" (1981) focuses on the early Los Angeles punk scene through interviews and early concert footage from bands including Black Flag, Circle Jerks, Germs and Fear. The Decline of Western Civilization III" explores the gutter punk lifestyle in the 1990s. Loren Cassis another example of the punk subculture represented in film. The Japanese cyberpunk movement has roots in the Japanese punk subculture that arose in the 1970s. The filmmaker Sogo Ishii introduced this subculture to Japanese cinema with his punk films Panic...

    Inhalable solvents

    "[Glue] sniffing was adopted by punks because public perceptions of sniffing fitted in with their self-image. Originally used experimentally and as a cheap high, adult disgust and hostility encouraged punks to use glue sniffing as a way of shocking society."Model airplane glue and contact cement were among the numerous solvents and inhalants used by punks to achieve euphoria and intoxication. Glue was typically inhaled by placing a quantity in a plastic bag and "huffing" (inhaling) the vapour...

    Straight edge

    Straight edge is a philosophy of hardcore punk culture, adherents of which refrain from using alcohol, tobacco, and other recreational drugs, in reaction to the excesses of punk subculture. For some, this extends to refraining from engaging in promiscuous sex, following a vegetarian or vegan diet, and not drinking coffee or taking prescribed medicine. The term straight edge was adopted from the 1981 song "Straight Edge" by the hardcore punk band Minor Threat. Straight edge emerged amid the ea...

    • Proposed to Do List
    • Rationale
    • Discussion
    • Hmmm
    • "Punks"
    • Origins
    • Foreign Language Punk
    • Anarchism Template
    • Should The List of Songs Be on A Seperate article?
    • Generalizations

    These might be deleted when done. 1. A section on civil rights, anti-racism, feminism, classismand so on. 2. Sections for different authoritarian institutions (school, police, the work place, etc.) 3. A section on capitalism and corporations. 4. Many more lyric links 5. A section comparing punk ideology with other cultural ideologies like underground hip-hop 6. A section on punk and academia 7. Articles on other punk ideologies (Straight edge, Oi, etc.). A section for links to these other ideologies now exists. 8. A section on the the movements and ideologies that influenced punk (Futurism, Dadaism, Situationist, Anarchism, etc.) 9. A section on anti-capitalism 10. A section on Consumerism 11. Figure out if a link to this page should be on the ismspage. Should it be called Anarcho-punkism or would that be stupid. 12. Some relevant pictures on the page. 13. Section on alienation 14. Copy edit: among other things, there are not supposed to be links in headings.

    This section explains the rationale behind descisions the community had made concerning this article.

    Problem with the Article's Name

    What's up w/ all the Bad Religion and Dead Kennedys? Maybe I'm being too narrow but I don't think either one of those qualifies as anarcho-punk (not that I dislike them -- they're just not anarcho-punk). I understand that they may fit into the ideology given on this page (at least before BR sold out). Maybe the page title should be "punk ideology" and that would be more inclusive. I hate to go through and erase so much of another person's work just because I don't feel they fit the category,...

    At a quick read, I find a lot to disagree with here. There are (even post-1980 or post-1984) plenty of apolitical bands with a punk sound; conversely, there were some very political punk bands well before that, the most obvious example being the Clash. For that matter, Patti Smith's politics, while less articulated, are in this territory. And what about the Minutemen? Punk didn't suddenly get political at one point in its history, nor are its politics uniform. This seems to describe the ideology of a particular segment of the punk movement: it's a fair description of the views dominating Maximum Rock'n'roll, but even in that context it would hardly characterize Mykel Board. -- Jmabel | Talk18:18, Jan 22, 2005 (UTC) 1. Your right, the history sections is inaccurate and makes to many generalizations. As far as your thoughts on the ideology exponded by the article, I again agree. Alot of punk is apolitical, no doubt. The article was originally named Anarcho-punk ideology (see above). T...

    I don't know how I feel about references to "Punks" within this article. Yes, there are people who think of themselves as punks. There are also lots of people who subscribe to many aspects of punk ideology without referring to themselves as being "a punk" or "punks". I believe that it may be possible to consider oneself "a member of the/my/a punk-rock community" or even "punk" without considering oneself "a punk." Seeing as how important respect for self-identity is within punk culture, this is something we're going to have to deal with. Basically, there's a huge spectrum of people who adhere to various aspects of Punk ideology as part of their lifestyle, and I think it's our responsibility to illuminate that spectrum as much as possible.Dwiki10:45, 25 Feb 2005 (UTC) 1. Yes, I agree, thats why I wrote "The rest of this article will use the word "Punk" to refer to punk ideology or to a person who espouses Punk ideology." at the top of the article. However, I understand your concern....

    This page should also take a close look at what lead into punk and a look at the first punks: Richard Hell and the Voidoids, The Dead Boys, The Ramones, and in England: The Sex Pistols etc. It should probably also mention the influence of such bands/people as Iggy Pop, Suicide with Alan Suicide (Alan Vega), MC5, Patti Smith, The New York Dolls, and many others. This is an excellent start, but we need to address origins as well. Also, the article only mentions a few bands, there are many missing, particularly brit bands. It'll be some work, and I'll help. It needs to be done to create a comprehensive article on punk ideology. (unsigned, but it's User:Sekoh13 March 2005) 1. I would really enjoy reading about how the early pioneers contributed to punk ideology. I would have a hard time doing it myself because I really don't understand how those bands contributed to punk thought. The list of bands isn't very complete for sure. Although I'm surprised you don't see alot of brit bands, at...

    I added a couple of tracks by French band "Heyoka", I can provide a translation of the lyrics if required, but I was thinking, maybe this should go in a separate section or article? Although... punk ideology is pretty international... What do other people think? FrancisTyers06:49, 14 Mar 2005 (UTC) 1. Assuming the band are significant—I've never heard of them, but I couldn't name a French-language punk more recent that Plastique Bertrand—they certainly would deserve an article of their own. Assuming that you are a Francophone, it probably makes the most sense to write on first in the French Wikipedia, then to write one in English -- Jmabel | Talk18:27, Mar 14, 2005 (UTC) 1. 1.1. Done FrancisTyers20:49, 29 Mar 2005 (UTC)

    I moved it from the bottom to the top (where I think it looks slightly less shit), but does this really belong here? FrancisTyers20:49, 29 Mar 2005 (UTC) 1. Some people say this page should be called anarcho-punk idealogy or anarchist punk ideology. Others say that is to restrictive and that it should be called punk ideology. Personally I favor punk ideology and I don't mind the template being here because there is a clear relationship to punk thought and anarchism. I wont put it back however; I will let others decided.TimMony 21:56, 29 Mar 2005 (UTC) 1.1. If it's punk ideology it definitely needs to be expanded to take in a much wider range of views. The article as it currently stands describes something more akin to a subset of punk ideology, which ranges from hard left to hard right and everything in between. --Delirium04:08, Apr 26, 2005 (UTC) 2. I don't think it would be such a bad thing if there were a master article, i.e., this one, with links to articles on specific "schools...

    I just deleted entire sections which were duplicated (pretty much the entire article), I suggest that the list of songs should be moved to a seperate article. --Slark01:17, 2005 May 30 (UTC) 1. Thanks for cleaning that up, I didn't even notice. I'm happy with the songs in the the article but I wouldn't complain if they were somewhere else.TimMony07:17, 30 May 2005 (UTC)

    This article as it is makes a whole lot of generalizations about the punk subculture and is heavily US/UK scene oriented. Now, there are a whole lot of punk groups worldwide, some subscribe to certain ideologies, some don't. E.g. Nazi punkscertainly don't fit this description, while Sharp skinheads would to an extent. Also, there is a whole lot of bands that simply sing about beer or destructive anarchy, etc. For example, I can think of Los Fastidios, a self proclaimed street punk/oi bend from Italy, who take a strong socialist stand, pro-gay rights, etc. I can also think of Serbian Direktori(no article, yet) who are nationalists, anti-communist, etc. Does it make sense to keep this article as it is, or would it be better to try and recognize different punk sub-groups and just attempt to describe them? If the article stays as it is, all it can really say is: "well, punks around the globe have different views on everything, but they all consider themselves to be free-thinkers". --Dej...

  2. Punk ideologies. ¡Un punk protesta contra un ACT! for America contraprotesta contra la política de refugiados en Boise, Idaho, en noviembre de 2015. Las ideologías punk son un grupo de creencias sociales y políticas variadas asociadas con la subcultura punk y el punk rock . Se ocupa principalmente de conceptos como ayuda mutua , contra la ...

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Punk_rockPunk rock - Wikipedia

    Punk rock (or simply punk) is a music genre that emerged in the mid-1970s. Rooted in 1960s garage rock , punk bands rejected the perceived excesses of mainstream 1970s rock. They typically produced short, fast-paced songs with hard-edged melodies and singing styles, stripped-down instrumentation, and often shouted political, anti-establishment lyrics.

  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › PunkPunk - Wikipedia

    Punk (fireworks), a smoldering stick used for lighting firework fuse. Punk, a colloquialism for the cattail reed, genus Typha. Punkwood, rotted or fungus-infested wood which is brittle and crumbly. Punk and evil robot from the Mega Man series.

  5. Punk ideologies are a group of varied social and political beliefs associated with the punk subculture and punk rock. In its original incarnation, the punk subculture originated out of working class angst and the frustrations many youth were feeling about economic inequality and the bourgeois hypocr

  1. Anuncio
    relacionado con: Punk ideologies wikipedia