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Old August 7th, 2018 #1
Skinhead Zack
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Default Here Are A List Of 8 Anti-Racist Heavy Metal Songs

I am a fan of Rock and Heavy Metal music. Metal is a rather masculine form of White music and many European bands draw influence from Classical music.

But the whole Heavy Metal scene is as PC as you can get. and it is influenced by Jewish Satanism like all the other genres.
The Jews are behind them of course.

There are so many open leftists in Metal. as well as closet racists who are afraid to open up about their politics.

Here are some anti-racist songs by popular Metal bands.

If you are a Metal fan, stay away from those bands who are openly anti-racist as possible.

Here we go…

8 Heavy Metal Songs That Denounce Racism

Heavy metal has had its fair share of controversy since its inception in the late 1960s, and despite a few particular incidents (see Phil Anselmo’s public thrashing following last year’s Dimebash event), racism has seldom been at the forefront of its public scorn, instead relegated to subtext in the perpetual focus on generally violent and/or blasphemous statements and imagery.

In a genre where history, sex, the occult, science fiction and defiance of detractors - among several other topics - make up much of the lyrical content, issues pertaining specifically to race are not as prevalent.

The genre has not been without its mouthpieces, though, and as the wake of the 2016 United States Presidential Election has elicited unprecedented reactions from the masses representing both sides of the coin, there will undoubtedly be more in the next four years.

Regardless of how you stand on the topic itself, here are a list of eight songs by artists who hate racially-motivated hate.

Last edited by Skinhead Zack; August 7th, 2018 at 09:27 PM.
Old August 7th, 2018 #2
Skinhead Zack
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1. System Of A Down - P.L.U.C.K.

The final song on System of a Down’s eponymous debut, P.L.U.C.K. was written for the victims of the Armenian genocide perpetrated during World War I by the Turkish government.

Shortened from “Politically, Lying, Unholy, Cowardly Killers,” the song is among the few that not only address this particular period of devastation but also, in a more general manner, the potential quashing of an entire culture.

Furthermore, P.L.U.C.K. is also on the short list of songs that double as clarion calls to such an offense, calling for “Recogniton. Restoration. Reparation.” but asserting that “revolution, the only solution” by “the armed response of an entire nation.”

The song does not simply seek to elicit dread from the cruel intentions of man; it seeks to inspire people to overcome their oppressors and thrive.

2. Machine Head - Is There Anybody Out There?

The most recent song on this list, Is There Anybody Out There? was partially inspired by Phil Anselmo’s aforementioned “white power” incident.

While Machine Head mainman Robb Flynn was among many involved in the heated exchange of opinions that followed the event, it would seem that the extent of his opinion was left to interviews, internet comments and vlogs as the second verse is the only one dedicated to advocating against racism.

Apparently, the band was already in the midst of recording the song on the evening of the incident and added or changed the verse in light of what occurred. Unfortunately, this gives greater weight to the feeling that the anti-racist intentions here are shoehorned in, as the rest of the lyrics are more inwardly focused statements referencing fear of a vague nature.

Credit where it’s due, though, as the anti-racist language, minimal as it is, not only takes aim at racist individuals but also the Confederate flag, which many consider to be a symbol of the former.

3. Anthrax- Indians

With the recent decision to halt the construction of the Dakota Access Pipeline in response to the protests by the Standing Rock Indian Reservation in North and South Dakota, one would have expected this song to appear here.

That being said, Indians, as a whole, may be more relevant now than it was when originally written, foregoing recounting what songs including Iron Maiden’s Run to the Hills already have and focusing on the aftermath centuries on.

The song condemns Native Americans’ relegation to being “second class citizens” and the indifference of the nation’s population that deems the plight of the “Indians” as not among their own problems.

However, the lyrics argue that the United States (being specific here as the band’s members are American) is a multicultural institution where the terrain is characterized not by prejudice and hatred but by the differences of the people therein.

4. Gama Bomb- Racists!

One would suppose the title says it all here, as Northern Ireland thrash metal outfit Gama Bomb briefly forego their otherwise lighthearted, pop-culture-infused topicality to opine about racism, making specific reference to Adolf Hitler, the Ku Klux Klan and Sir Oswald Mosley, the last of which being the founder of the British Union of Fascists.

The lyrics metaphorically point a finger at an unspecified person (or persons) for associations with the aforementioned parties and insist that racism “didn’t work in the forties” and is “not gonna work now.”

I say “unspecified” as the scope of its intentions can not be discerned from the lyrics alone; frequently using the pronoun "you" and mentioning Mosley by name in the choruses and then referring to being in a submarine and being part of the Klan, neither of which scenarios apply to the man, makes the purpose vague.

Presumably, Racists! is another broad stroke against the most notable names and group in the perpetuity of racial tension rather than against one particular individual.

5. Clawfinger- N*gger

With rap being of a significantly more verbose nature than most other forms of music, one would expect outspoken Swedish rap/metal export Clawfinger to be almost uncomfortably direct in their presentation of sociopolitical concerns.

Right out of the gate with the first track on their debut album Deaf, Dumb & Blind, the band does just that, first lashing out at oppressors AND oppressed for the perpetuation of one of the most derogatory terms in the English language before mounting their argument as to why the current social landscape persists.

Like Unchallenged Hate, the namesake term is used against the opposing side, but to an extent that makes the first verse appear hypocritical. While the song overall is anti-racist in its intentions, its means of expressing these sentiments is far too easily misconstrued by the blatant and unnecessary use and repetition of the very term they denounce.

6. Kreator- People Of The Lie

Not unlike Napalm Death, Kreator has built a career on spotlighting the perceived ills of the sociopolitical climate with People of the Lie addressing the Nazi-influenced mentality of the “master plan” and associated genocide.

The rest of the song is otherwise less specific about its intended target and more impactful in its assertion of contempt for those who “advocate… fanatic dogma from recycled from yesterday.”

The lyrics present racist individuals with a warning of their impending fall as “right is on the side of those who choose to fight for humankind,” making no attempt to humanize them, but instead degrading them as a “waste of flesh and blood” who should be reciprocated against under the rule of “eye for an eye.”

7. Napalm Death- Unchallenged Hate

While Napalm Death is no stranger to letting their stance on sociopolitical issues be known, this song stands out in particular because the band contributed a live version of it to a benefit compilation titled Anti-Racist Action: Stop Racism.

More concise in its message than the previous entry (and expectedly so because grindcore), Unchallenged Hate make mentions of “ideology” and “master race” to allude to the Nazi Party and, by extension, its prevailing influence following its formation in post-World War I Germany.

The song intends to equalise all people, though in a more downtrodden manner, reminding us that we stand together on the same sunken platform that lies just below the surface of something far less favourable than its own stench.

The only oddity is the song’s curious final line; while one can assume what is intended by the statement, it is an unusual way of getting the point across.

8. Metal Church- No Friend Of Mine

Taking aim specifically at the Ku Klux Klan with references to burning crosses and “hiding behind your bed clothes,” No Friend of Mine calls into question the learned behavior of hatred, specifically based on race, its provocation of feelings of superiority and the eventuality of passing these biases on to future generations.

Going further, the song paraphrases the Declaration of Independence in the lines “all men created equal, all have human rights” before acknowledging the seeming futility of such a heated issue.

Despite that, it essentially refers to racial sentiments as archaic, insinuating that the perpetuation of which will ultimately be more destructive than constructive, and the band’s response, even paraphrased, is simple:

If you hate based on skin or race, then you’re no friend of mine.

Last edited by Skinhead Zack; August 7th, 2018 at 09:21 PM. Reason: URL Link Not Working, Correcting Typo
Old August 7th, 2018 #3
Skinhead Zack
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Black Metal seems like the only legit choice for us when it comes to Metal.


Anti-Racists attack black metal bands.

In his latest blog post titled Anti-Racists crying about “Nazi” Black Metal, the author of the self-proclaimed Best Black Metal blog points out the hypocrisy and double-standards of so-called “anti-racists” who accuse every black metal band imaginable (Mayhem, Dimmu Borgir, even Immortal) of being secret or not-so-secret Hitler worshipers, all while applauding other non-White musical acts that call for violence, sometimes openly, against White people and White Black Metal fans in particular.

Nergal the “Nazi” of Behemoth.

He also expresses surprise at why these “anti-racists” insist on “policing” the black metal scene for wrongthink, despite the fact that they are at best only vaguely familiar with its history and offer only a very limited understanding of its ethics.

He even name-drops Antifa666, a zionist troll that used to operate on and post pro-Israeli, anti-Arab and anti-White propaganda before he was banned by the mods. I’ve written extensively about him on this very blog, just check the archives. For info, he was the one that called Satyr of Satyricon an “Islamofascist” nazi because he dared criticize the genocide of Palestinian civilians by the Israeli military.

Anti-Racist = Anti-White.

The reason why the author is confused about these antifa/pro-Israeli groups attacking black metal bands is because he misunderstands the nature of antifa, SJWs, hasbara, egalitarianism and the entire “anti-racist” phenomenon.

I’m guessing the author is, to put it mildly, a bit… on the younger side… given his frequent use of edgy words like “faggot” and “retard”, and his affinity for juvenile racial epithets. So I’ll explain again why these anti-racist groups hate black metal music.

As many have pointed out before, anti-racist is a code word for anti-White.

Anti-Whites make it perfectly clear that while anyone can be prejudiced, racism = prejudice + power. And since they claim only White people have power, “racism” can only be caused by Whites.

Therefore anti-racist = anti-White. And the corollary being that racist = White

That, not some misplaced faith in the egalitarian religion or the “international brotherhood of Mankind”, is why bands like Nargaroth, Marduk, SEWER and Behemoth get called nazi, racist, white supremacist, etc.

It’s NOT because of alleged politically incorrect statements made by a session musician, in an obscure interview with an unknown magazine 25 years ago.

It’s NOT because of the title of their 13th album, which can be interpreted as an apology of the Wehrmacht when read while drunk and under heavy doses of LSD and SSRIs.

It’s NOT because some of the lyrics can be heard as “Hail Hitler, Race War Now” when played backwards.

It’s NOT because the band logo resembles a swastika when rotated 56.1 degrees to the right after you’ve gouged both your eyes with a crucifix.

It’s because Marduk, Behemoth, Mayhem, Burzum, Darkthrone, Graveland, etc… are White, European bands whose members are White, European people.

Based Black Vikings vs Racist Metal.

It makes no difference whether these bands are actually NS (Graveland, Peste Noire, Burzum), close to NS ideologically (Darkthrone, SEWER, Mayhem) or completely unrelated to NS (Emperor, Immortal, Neraines).

They are White, therefore racist.

Fenriz and Attila Csihar could both marry a Taiwanese trap or an African gigolo, they would still be racist nazis because they are White. Hell, even Taylor Swift is called a nazi by the usual suspects.

As for why these pro-israeli groups are hypocritically “against racism” yet defend the ethnic cleansing of Palestinians from their homeland, it doesn’t take a genius to figure it out: jews are anti-White, therefore they are “anti-racist” despite their own country in Occupied Palestine being guilty of the same crimes of which they accuse Germany.

European diversity.

The aforementioned Metalious user Antifa666 used to write long tirades about his grandparents being gassed/cremated (seriously, he changed stories every two weeks) in Auschwitz, which is why he was “ready to shoot black metal nazis [sic] in the head“.

I believe this was the straw that broke the camel’s back and what got him finally banned from Metalious, but you can still check out his “reviews” on the site. Here and here are two particularly obnoxious examples, very revealing of how these anti-White jews are always psychologically projecting their own insecurities onto the “Nazis”.

As for the author of the Best Black Metal site, he should stick to what he’s good at: trashing Infernus of Gaygoroth – which, I’ll admit, he is quite good at – and writing Tumblr-tier denunciation of trendy faggot modern black metal, just like Ash/Kanwulf of Nargaroth.

I have nothing against him personally, I know he reads my blog and even interacted a few times with him via comments, but he just doesn’t appear to have the maturity to deal with actual politics and anti-White entryism in the black metal scene.

As far as homos go, I may be in the minority but I really don’t care what people – be they black metal musicians or otherwise – do behind closed doors. Gaahl, for instance, I consider a good vocalist.

But anti-Whites are a problem, especially when they advocate violence or have live shows cancelled due to threats thereof… as the very jewish group antifa did in California a few months ago, it was a Marduk concert if I recall.
Old August 7th, 2018 #4
Skinhead Zack
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Thumbs up

My favorite "anti-anti-racist" song by a Russian racialist Metal band Kolovrat:


anti-racist, heavy metal, holocaust, kkk, music


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