Power punks


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Power punks

  1. 1. The history of<br />Punks<br />
  2. 2. HISTORY<br />The punks born in United Kingdom in the mid-1970s .<br />In particular, punk drew inspiration from several strains of modern art<br />The earliest form of punk rock, named protopunk in retrospect, started as a garage rock revival in the northeastern United States in the late 1960s<br />
  3. 3. Soon after, Los Angeles became home to the third major punk scene.[<br />A new movement in the United States became visible in the early and mid-1990s that sought to revive the punk movement, doing away with some of the trappings of hardcore.<br />
  4. 4. IDEOLOGIES<br />Although punks are frequently categorized as having left-wing or progressive views, punk politics cover the entire political spectru Common punk viewpoints include anti-authoritarianism a DIY ethic, non-conformity, direct action and not selling out.<br />
  5. 5. Othernotable trends in punk politicsincludenihilism, anarchism, socialism, anti-militarism, anti-capitalism, anti-racism, anti-sexism, anti-nationalism, anti-homophobia, environmentalism, vegetarianism , veganism and animal rights<br />
  6. 6. Garage rock was the first form of music called "punk", and indeed that style influenced much of punk rock. Punk rock was also a reaction against tendencies that had overtaken popular music in the 1970s, including what the punks saw as superficial "disco" music and bombastic forms of heavy metal, progressive rock and "arena rock." The British punk movement also found a precedent in the "do-it-yourself" attitude of the Skiffle craze that emerged amid the post-WorldWar IIausterity of 1950s Britain<br />The music<br />
  7. 7. Literature and films<br />Various writers, books, and literary movements were important to the formation of the punk subculture. Poet Arthur Rimbaud provided the basis for Richard Hell's attitude, fashion, and hairstyle. Charles Dickens' working classpolitics and unromantic depictions of disenfranchised street youth influenced British punk in a number of ways<br />
  8. 8. . Malcolm McLaren described the Sex Pistols as Dickensian. Punk was influenced by the Beat generation, especially Jack Kerouac, Allen Ginsberg, and William S. Burroughs. Kerouac's On the Road gave Jim Carroll the impetus to write The Basketball Diaries, perhaps the first example of punk literature<br />
  9. 9. Pop punk<br />The commercial success of alternative rock also gave way to another style which mainstream media claimed to be a form of "punk", dubbed pop punk or "mall punk" by the press; this new movement gained success in the mainstream. Examples of bands labeled "pop punk" by MTV and similar media outlets include; Blink 182, Green Day, Simple Plan, Good Charlotte, and Sum 41. By the late 1990s, punk was so ingrained in Western culture that it was often used to sell commercial bands as "rebels", amid complaints from punk rockers that, by being signed to major labels and appearing on MTV, these bands were buying into the system that punk was created to rebel against, and as a result, could not be considered true punk (though clearly, punk's earliest pioneers also released work via the major labels). <br />
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  12. 12. FASHION PUNKS<br />It's hard to define what is punk and what isn't. The whole idea behind punk culture supersedes labels and boundaries of all kinds. There aren't any rules set in stone, and if there were, those we consider 'punks' would smash those rocks with gleeful abandon. Here are some examples of different styles adopted by those lovable fans of punk music.<br />
  13. 13. Hair style<br />
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  17. 17. Punk’s clothes<br />They have an especially style. Their clothes are aggressive with a lot of colors, but black is their favourite color.<br />
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  22. 22. Theend<br />