Updated: Jul 7, 2018
By HuWhite Lion
I’ve always been more of a fan of the older and more traditional country music i.e. Hank Williams Senior up until about Garth Brooks. Garth brought a pop/rock ‘n’ roll sensibility to country music and spiced it up a bit, but it somehow still felt authentic. As with so many things after 9/11, something in country music began to fundamentally change. The glamor, glitz and pre-packaged poppiness of acts like the Back-Street Boys and Britney Spears started to bleed over into the country realm. For me, the first time I heard of Keith Urban was when I realized that American Country Music had been globalized.
It was almost too absurd to believe. Suddenly, this effeminate looking foreigner (Australian, no offense M8s), with earrings, highlights in his hair and the last name “Urban” was being touted as one of American Country Music’s biggest stars. He had adopted the glossy, Sunday afternoon at the mall Nashville sound and somehow had a twang in his voice that sounded exactly like all the other artists coming out of the country music capital.
Not long after that in 2006, Taylor Swift came along. She started out doing the sweet little country girl routine with the song “Tim McGraw.”
In a 10-year span, she went from country singer to full-blown pop star, basically erasing the lines between country music and pop music.
This is not only the symbolic defilement of our women, but the defilement of one of the last pure and implicitly White musical genres.
But, it didn’t stop there. Country music quickly went from an over-produced, decadent, purity-defiling caricature of itself to a Frankenstein monster with pieces from all different genres (including hip-hop and rap) sewn together into one mutant conglomerate.
Bebe Rexha and Florida Georgia lines song “Meant To Be” is a perfect example of this. It has a hip-hop beat and the singers have adopted the ebono-dialect such as when they say “Ride wit me.” In the video, you can see the Florida Georgia line guys have even adopted hip-hop mannerisms. Frankly, it’s embarrassing.
“Meant To Be” was at #1 for 14 total weeks on Billboard's Hot Country Songs chart. This set a record for female artists. The thing is, Bebe Rexha isn’t a country artist and she admits this. She’s a typical, attention seeking, degenerate pop thot.
Admittedly, some of these songs are very catchy, but only on a purely sensory level. After listening to this kind of music, I’m always left with a hollow, sick feeling. It’s kind of like that feeling you have after eating fast food. You’re technically full, but you didn’t get the nutrients your body needs.
As a musician, I used to be pretty open to this blending of musical styles because I thought it was natural and mutually beneficial. Then, I was red-pilled on the JQ and race realism. Much like with forced race-mixing, too much of this blending of musical styles will turn everything and everyone into a bland shade of beige and the collective artistic IQ will regress toward the mean. We can already see this happening. It has also become clear that it is the White element of the music that is being brown-washed out. Most of the music being distributed to the masses these days is predominantly Judeo-African in origin.
In order to Make Country Music Great Again, we’re going to have to make country music gritty, honest and White again. We need country singers telling the real struggles and triumphs of our people and they need to do it in a style that is truly by us and for us. This isn’t to say we should just mimic the country music styles of the past. We can’t do this anymore than we can get in a time machine and go back to the 1950s. As a people, we’ve experienced a lot of new things, we’ve learned a lot of new things and we’ve changed. Our music should reflect this.
Rather than lamenting a tear in our beer, we can sing about the opioid crisis that is devastating our people and the Judeo-Communists who are attempting a revolution in our country, stifling our speech and trying to take our guns.
We need country music that makes our people want to dance, reawakens our conquering spirit and celebrates our re-connection to our European roots and our long-lost brothers and sisters.
As far as instrumentation goes, how about some traditional Celtic drums (the bodhran)? How about some bagpipes? How about a glockenspiel? And never forget… the drums of war.
Here’s an even crazier idea: Fashwave Country
Just imagine it, a musical style that unites us across our rural/urban and rich/poor divisions. A true and natural synthesis of our culture and our technological advancements and aspirations.
And regarding our current struggle: A country boy can survive. As if there was ever a doubt.