these white boys are gonna get killed and imma laugh
sociopathic white boys that would literally risk their bodies to make some joke about black people being violent savages. i hope they drop dead.
…I love how the white community is so willing to support this. Are they that ignorant of fighting words or do they just want an excuse to think we’re animals? If I went to a white neighborhood and said “Fuck Frozen!” Here’s what would happen:
Finally someone brought this back to slavery and NOT the civil rights movement! This is an anti black issue NOT a civil rights issue!
Afro Mexican people
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Kelston Boys’ High School perform a massive haka in honour of the new Maori carving on campus
THIS IS FUCKING SICK
Metal music has historically been heavily influenced by black music. First there was blues music done mainly by black people, then rock developed from blues, and finally metal developed from rock music. Metal has no roots in any of the old Germanic tribes at all. Any metal fan thinking that his music is an Aryan one is simply wrong, and singing German does not make this music traditional white music. Nazis in the third reich called music like blues (as well as jazz) “n***** music” and therefore would also not have liked metal music either.
Apart from the black blues influences of metal music there are lots of other non-Aryan influences in metal. The bass drum used in metal music derived from the bass drum used in jazz, which is originally the Turkish bass drum “davul”. Cymbals of any kind have Chinese roots, also with Turkish influences. The same goes for tom toms.
Metal is not the only music that has non-Aryan roots - the same goes for classical European music:
- The oboe derived from the Arabic “mizmar” (or “zurna” in turkish), which later became a shalm and finally the oboe as we know it.
- The lute is nothing other than the Arabic “oud”. Not even the shape has changed.
- The guitar is Spanish as well as Mauritanian (that’s probably why “Varg Vikernes” once called them “n***** instruments” and therefore stopped playing guitars in “Burzum”).
- The violin derived from the Persian instrument “rebab”. It is well known that Persians are “Aryans” as well, but anyway they don’t belong to the old Germanic tribes.
- The complete percussion section in European orchestra music comes from the Turkish military music of the Ottoman empire called “Janissary” music.
Guinness Helps Brings Sapeur Culture to Life in Mini-Documentary.
We’ve seen them in countless pictures and photo-documentary projects, but how many times have we glimpsed actual Congolese Sapeurs present themselves in through their own words? In this 5 minute documentary put together by Guinness, we get to meet and know more about these bold, elegant, dapper and dandy gentlemen of Brazzaville.
Movie Mondays: “Burning An Illusion” - Dir. Menelik Shabazz (1981).
Pat is a single woman, employed, financially independent, carefree and living in her own flat in London, until she meets suave and smooth talking Del. The two start dating and it isn’t long before Del moves in with Pat.
At first, things seem rosy between the them, that is, until Del quits (or loses) his job. As newly unemployed Del becomes more complacent with his situation, fully relying and taking advantage of the care that Pat and her job provide for him, their relationship takes a quick downward spiral and it isn’t long before things heatedly escalate.
Burning An Illusion is a powerful and important film for so many reasons. Not only does it feature a black woman as the central character, Pat - played by Cassie McFarlane - is a woman with complexities that defy stereotypes of black women throughout the history of Western cinema. She’s both strong and sensitive, defiant and desperate, lovestruck and lonely.
The film also tackles a number of issues related to gender roles and expectations within the Afro-Caribbean British community, black consciousness, race, class and other socio-economic factors that personally affect the film’s many characters.
In making this film writer and director Menelik Shabazz, born in Barbados, became the second black filmmaker to produce a feature film in Britain. Shabazz is also the founder of the BFM (Black Filmmakers) Film Festival in England.
The film won the Grand Prix at the Amiens International Film Festival in France, and actress Cassie McFarlane won the Evening Standard Award for “Most Promising New Actress”.
Burning an Illusion and director Menelik Shabazz were honoured with a Screen Nation Classic Film Award in October 2011.
The relationship between Pat and Del at times reminded me of the couple in Nothing But A Man.
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