East german punk

Scottie Montgomery is fairly fresh to the coaching game and has thus far avoided any of the dick-ish behavior that’s plagued the D25's previous entries. His coaching methods, at least at the individual level, have certainly paid dividends for a plethora of otherwise average Duke receivers that still managed to find spots on NFL practice squads this preseason, as well as for Crowder, who now finds himself a starter for Washington. I’m not stupid enough to believe any coach can’t post a facade for a student reporter, but Montgomery seems to check out.

One such release was the 1983 split LP DDR von unten/eNDe by Zwitschermaschine, and Schleim-Keim – a record that placed the abbreviation for Neues Deutschland within the word for ‘end’ ( e ND e ); an open criticism of the East German premiere newspaper that enclosed the famously boastful, future-oriented newspaper’s name with a word expressing finality.  The record was reissued by West German imprint Agressive Rockproduktionen , whose commentary on the inside sleeve discussed how the myopic idolisation of the East German punk scene had led many to ignore the West German government’s censorship of similar music. Punk itself was a global movement, one that was not limited to East Germany.

A phenomenon of the punk scene in West Germany were the Chaostage (chaos days), which took place in the mid-1980s in Hannover and Wuppertal and were meetings of punks from all over Germany. Along with those chaos days, the Anarchist Pogo Party of Germany (APPD) was founded as a party for punks and "social parasites", but got more popular in the 1990s, when the most legendary chaos days took place in Hannover in 1994 and 1995 and resulted in huge riots and the destruction of cars and buildings. A whole supermarket was depredated and alcoholic beverages were stolen by punks. These chaos days were the main topic of TV debates and newspapers for several weeks then. Popular bands like WIZO spontaneously played a show there, and Terrorgruppe wrote a classic song about it ("Wochenendticket", named after a train ticket that most punks used in order to get to Hannover from all across the country). The APPD participated in the Bundestag elections of 1998 and 2005, but although they had only regional successes, like in Hamburg- St. Pauli , they got famous for their advertising on TV, starring Wolfgang Wendland, singer of Die Kassierer.

East german punk

east german punk


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