Music Video The definitive black music enriching white culture thread.

roc_

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I thought it was time to take a break from all those posts about racial and cultural purity, and not having enough resources to go around for a grand beautiful mix of peoples, and grim aspersions being cast on our beautiful mixed race children, and so on.

I'll talk political just once, it does in a certain aspect set the context for this thread, and then let us revert to the celebration of black music that has moulded white culture. Here is what I think:

... People are people. Culture thrives by its intermixing with others. It becomes greater even than the sum of its parts. Beautiful people with beautiful genes make beautiful babies whatever their racial origins, and biologically, the further apart they are in those racial origins, the better. Go far enough back and you will eventually find the same origins. Culture can be independent of racial origins, and it becomes greater when mixed with other cultures...

... It is not people who are "invaders". It is law that invariably is the invader. Whether it was the penal laws in Ireland. Or sharia law today. Remember that Muslim people also are oppressed by sharia law. It is that sharia law that prevents the intermixing of their culture and ours. Sharia law does not consist their culture in any meaningful sense. Rather, it is a social and religious artifact imposed to exercise control. So never put up with anyone telling anyone to "go back home". Whether they say it to a northern Ireland Protestant or to a Muslim. If you hear it, unleash all of your indignation on them so they never say it again...


Ok enough of the lecture and politics. Now back to the music...

Please feel free to bring your insights on black music enriching white culture onto this thread.

- From the great black Jazz musicians of the early twentieth century.

- To the explosion of 50's and 60's white culture and Elvis and the Beatles that the likes of Bo Diddley, Howlin' Wolf and Muddy Waters were the precursors of.

- Through James Brown, Jimi Hendrix and the many others of the 60's through to the 70's soul and R&B with the likes of Aretha Franklin, Al Green, Curtis Mayfield, Gladys Knight, Roberta Flack, and so many many more.

- Or going away from the US, how about the Ska music of 1960's Jamaica that set off the "mod" and skinhead explosion in the UK. - Quadrophenia 1979

I think I'll try start things off with a quick little trip through electronic music by the black artists that engendered the hip-hop and house music and techno youth culture explosions of the 1990's. As I noticed there are a few fans of electronic music on here. Most are amazing, timeless tracks, notwithstanding their age. Or else show some early dance moves that became popular among white folk...

Here goes.

1983

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fGqiBFqWCTU


View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LvXfpYINcwc


1984

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6aj7lwJulS8


1985

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EarSRa19sZc


1986

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tFuujExs03A


View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=w2t0C50b9ik


1987

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LOLE1YE_oFQ


1988

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zjC3NGn7pxw


1989


View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Rz2wInkVkRU
 

SwordOfStCatherine

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The thing is roc_ than in the ethno-nationalist stakes you are up there with my da, Tadgh is far more moderate than you are.

I am warey to say the least of anything coming out of the United States (a State I believe should never have come into existence- I believe that UK would have justice even if not prudence on its side if it re-captured the original colonies that went to make it up); not just black stuff from it.
 
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roc_

roc_

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The thing is roc_ than in the ethno-nationalist stakes you are up there with my da, Tadgh is far more moderate than you are.
He sounds like he probably has his head screwed on. And if I were him I'd spank your bold little white nationalist back-side to see if it might put some sense in you.
 

Tadhg Gaelach

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When I saw the title of this thread, I thought it was going to be about Miles Davis, not Frankie Knuckles. If white people were being influenced by the best of black culture, I'd find that a very good thing. Sadly, white people have an extraordinary tendency to gravitate to the very most debased trash instead.
 

Tadhg Gaelach

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Culture thrives by its intermixing with others.
Culture thrives when it is strong in itself, with a strong sense of itself. Then it can absorb external influences without slavishly aping them. And example of this is the way the Celts learned techniques of Greek sculpture - but they never aped Greek style. You will not see a single Celtic artwork that looks Greek - and yet, to the trained eye, the Greek technique may be apparent. Today, Irish culture is too weak and groundless to absorb any influence in a creative way. These days, Ireland just slavishly apes whatever is the latest fad in London or New York. We may throw a smattering of shamrocks over it and call it Irish, but it is a painful defeat to the discerning person.

I imagine when you were writing this thread you thought you would piss off the likes of me. But you don't piss me off at all. I am a lover of all the cultures of the world - as any regular reader of my posts will know. If I listen to a Japanese man play the Shakuhachi, and my soul is elevated by his art, does that mean that I have become Japanese and he has become Irish? Not at all. It means we both love art, and he, in his Japanese nature, gives the world something unique and very precious. To dilute or dissolve his Japanese nature into some Globalist pottage would be a crime against art and authentic human being.
 
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Dadaist

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I thought it was time to take a break from all those posts about racial and cultural purity, and not having enough resources to go around for a grand beautiful mix of peoples, and grim aspersions being cast on our beautiful mixed race children, and so on.

I'll talk political just once, it does in a certain aspect set the context for this thread, and then let us revert to the celebration of black music that has moulded white culture. Here is what I think:

... People are people. Culture thrives by its intermixing with others. It becomes greater even than the sum of its parts. Beautiful people with beautiful genes make beautiful babies whatever their racial origins, and biologically, the further apart they are in those racial origins, the better. Go far enough back and you will eventually find the same origins. Culture can be independent of racial origins, and it becomes greater when mixed with other cultures...

... It is not people who are "invaders". It is law that invariably is the invader. Whether it was the penal laws in Ireland. Or sharia law today. Remember that Muslim people also are oppressed by sharia law. It is that sharia law that prevents the intermixing of their culture and ours. Sharia law does not consist their culture in any meaningful sense. Rather, it is a social and religious artifact imposed to exercise control. So never put up with anyone telling anyone to "go back home". Whether they say it to a northern Ireland Protestant or to a Muslim. If you hear it, unleash all of your indignation on them so they never say it again...


Ok enough of the lecture and politics. Now back to the music...

Please feel free to bring your insights on black music enriching white culture onto this thread.

- From the great black Jazz musicians of the early twentieth century.

- To the explosion of 50's and 60's white culture and Elvis and the Beatles that the likes of Bo Diddley, Howlin' Wolf and Muddy Waters were the precursors of.

- Through James Brown, Jimi Hendrix and the many others of the 60's through to the 70's soul and R&B with the likes of Aretha Franklin, Al Green, Curtis Mayfield, Gladys Knight, Roberta Flack, and so many many more.

- Or going away from the US, how about the Ska music of 1960's Jamaica that set off the "mod" and skinhead explosion in the UK. - Quadrophenia 1979

I think I'll try start things off with a quick little trip through electronic music by the black artists that engendered the hip-hop and house music and techno youth culture explosions of the 1990's. As I noticed there are a few fans of electronic music on here. Most are amazing, timeless tracks, notwithstanding their age. Or else show some early dance moves that became popular among white folk...

Here goes.

1983

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fGqiBFqWCTU


View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LvXfpYINcwc


1984

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6aj7lwJulS8


1985

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EarSRa19sZc


1986

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tFuujExs03A


View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=w2t0C50b9ik


1987

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LOLE1YE_oFQ


1988

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zjC3NGn7pxw


1989


View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Rz2wInkVkRU
My Man!
 

FairstoodtheWind

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but what liberalism actually did to black culture ....
 

Dadaist

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I thought it was time to take a break from all those posts about racial and cultural purity, and not having enough resources to go around for a grand beautiful mix of peoples, and grim aspersions being cast on our beautiful mixed race children, and so on.

I'll talk political just once, it does in a certain aspect set the context for this thread, and then let us revert to the celebration of black music that has moulded white culture. Here is what I think:

... People are people. Culture thrives by its intermixing with others. It becomes greater even than the sum of its parts. Beautiful people with beautiful genes make beautiful babies whatever their racial origins, and biologically, the further apart they are in those racial origins, the better. Go far enough back and you will eventually find the same origins. Culture can be independent of racial origins, and it becomes greater when mixed with other cultures...

... It is not people who are "invaders". It is law that invariably is the invader. Whether it was the penal laws in Ireland. Or sharia law today. Remember that Muslim people also are oppressed by sharia law. It is that sharia law that prevents the intermixing of their culture and ours. Sharia law does not consist their culture in any meaningful sense. Rather, it is a social and religious artifact imposed to exercise control. So never put up with anyone telling anyone to "go back home". Whether they say it to a northern Ireland Protestant or to a Muslim. If you hear it, unleash all of your indignation on them so they never say it again...


Ok enough of the lecture and politics. Now back to the music...

Please feel free to bring your insights on black music enriching white culture onto this thread.

- From the great black Jazz musicians of the early twentieth century.

- To the explosion of 50's and 60's white culture and Elvis and the Beatles that the likes of Bo Diddley, Howlin' Wolf and Muddy Waters were the precursors of.

- Through James Brown, Jimi Hendrix and the many others of the 60's through to the 70's soul and R&B with the likes of Aretha Franklin, Al Green, Curtis Mayfield, Gladys Knight, Roberta Flack, and so many many more.

- Or going away from the US, how about the Ska music of 1960's Jamaica that set off the "mod" and skinhead explosion in the UK. - Quadrophenia 1979

I think I'll try start things off with a quick little trip through electronic music by the black artists that engendered the hip-hop and house music and techno youth culture explosions of the 1990's. As I noticed there are a few fans of electronic music on here. Most are amazing, timeless tracks, notwithstanding their age. Or else show some early dance moves that became popular among white folk...

Here goes.

1983

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fGqiBFqWCTU


View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LvXfpYINcwc


1984

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6aj7lwJulS8


1985

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EarSRa19sZc


1986

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tFuujExs03A


View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=w2t0C50b9ik


1987

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LOLE1YE_oFQ


1988

View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zjC3NGn7pxw


1989


View: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Rz2wInkVkRU
My Man!
 
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Dadaist

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In the beginning
Back in nineteen O-five
Man didn't know about a rock 'n' roll show
And all that jive
The white man had the schmaltz
The black man had the blues
No one knew what they was gonna do
But Lonnie Johnston had the news
He said

"Let there be blues", and there was blues
"Let there be jazz", and there was jazz
"Let there be rock n roll", and there was rock n roll
"Let there be soul", and there was soul
"Let there be Roooooock!"

And then there was F.U.N.K. FUNK
Goddam! Let there be FUNK





 
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Dadaist

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And it came to pass
That white boy funk was born
All across the land every white boy funk band
Was blowing up a storm






 
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