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Topics - I_Stab_People

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Interzone / 80'S Polish death metal
« on: June 06, 2008, 02:07:53 AM »
Here's my verdict (or to be more humble about it: opinion).

Scarecrow is a decent band although they sometimes tend to relapse into mediocrity with their somewhat Sarcofago influenced style of death metal. The great surprise though is Nuctumeron with their vocalist sounding at times like "Gods of War" era Blasphemy. Separator also was great and showed great promise, to think only their countrymen, Vader got a high profile recording contract is truly unconscionable. Where do you think these guys are now? Selling insurance or spending time as middle-aged telemarketers with bloated beer bellies?
The rest of the other bands though I never found of much interest, probably because they all sound the same or dated.

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Interzone / If A.N.U.S was a political party...
« on: May 09, 2008, 07:40:49 AM »
Given the sad lack of interesting alternatives or choices in the coming elections, what do you think are some fresh ideas that Hessians and Nihilists could give to the American public in order to bring change to America?

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Interzone / alien origins of scandinavian metal
« on: November 28, 2007, 01:59:25 AM »
Is it possible that metal actually originated from another planet? There are theories that seem to prove that the ancient vikings weren't truly earth natives but landed on the planet thousands of years before Immortal or Burzum started musical sub-genres.

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Interzone / 30's fiction and the spirit of metal
« on: November 28, 2007, 01:54:10 AM »
The so-called "pulp fiction" of the 1930's is actually the golden era of American popular literature in that the romantic ideals of the populace were expressed in works of fantasy by such writers as H.P. Lovecraft and Robert E. Howard.
Reading their stories makes me imagine what could be a good metal soundtrack to accompany such epic classics as the "Dunwich Horror" or the Beowulf inspired "Valley of the Worm"
Does anyone on this board read any of those treasures from Weird Tales?

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Metal / Virtues of plagiarism in metal
« on: May 02, 2007, 01:41:02 AM »
I'm quite intrigued by the public ownership of intellectual property in modern society. This has nothing to do with communist theory's "ownership of the means of production in common," but ownership based on merit.
For example, if Metallica produced shit under their band name, they don't deserve to be called "Metallica" anymore, some other band who can deliver the metal goodies can use that name instead.
The same goes for other intellectual properties, if Ian Flemming can't write good James Bond novels anymore, let other worthy writers be given the chance to write about the British spy. Public ownership renders the validity of licensing and copyrights null and void because commercial possession of intellectual properties is based on money and profits, not if any product has quality whatsoever.

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