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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Them_(band)Them (band) - Wikipedia

    Celtic Crossroads: The Art of Van Morrison, Sanctuary, ISBN 1-86074-169-X; Rogan, Johnny (2006). Van Morrison: No Surrender, London:Vintage Books ISBN 978-0-09-943183-1; Turner, Steve (1993). Van Morrison: Too Late to Stop Now, Viking Penguin, ISBN 0-670-85147-7; External links. The Music Collector's Guide – full chronology of Them/Van Morrison

  2. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Dub_musicDub music - Wikipedia

    Many punk rock bands In the U.S. were exposed to dub via the rasta punk band Bad Brains from Washington, D.C., which was established and released their most influential material during the 80s. Blind Idiot God placed dub music alongside their faster and more intense noise rock tracks.

  3. Adaptations based on traditional folklore provide a source of popular culture. This early layer of cultural mainstream still persists today, in a form separate from mass-produced popular culture, propagating by word of mouth rather than via mass media, e.g. in the form of jokes or urban legends.

  4. Country (also called country and western) is a genre of popular music that originated with blues, church music such as Southern gospel and spirituals, old-time, and American folk music forms including Appalachian, Cajun, Creole, and the cowboy Western music styles of New Mexico, Red Dirt, Tejano, and Texas country.

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Visual_keiVisual kei - Wikipedia

    Visual kei (Japanese: ヴィジュアル系 or V系, Hepburn: Vijuaru Kei, lit. "Visual Style") is a movement among Japanese musicians that is characterized by the use of varying levels of make-up, elaborate hair styles and flamboyant costumes, often, but not always, coupled with androgynous aesthetics, similar to Western glam rock.

  6. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Proto-punkProto-punk - Wikipedia

    Proto-punk (or protopunk) is rock music played mostly by garage bands from the 1960s to mid-1970s that foreshadowed the punk rock movement. The phrase is a retrospective label; the musicians involved were generally not originally associated with each other and came from a variety of backgrounds and styles; together, they anticipated many of punk's musical and thematic attributes.

  7. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › White_RiotWhite Riot - Wikipedia

    The American Celtic punk band Dropkick Murphys have covered the song live, one recording of which is on their The Singles Collection: Volume One album. It was also performed by Rage Against the Machine at their free concert in Finsbury Park [32] and at Download Festival in June 2010.