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Is rollerblading apolitical?

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    #31
    Originally posted by *ROYALwithCHEESE* View Post

    Gavin is a neo nazi
    ANYBODY WHO DOESN'T AGREE WITH ME IS A NAZI REEEEEEEEE

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      #32
      Wait, where did I call him a nazi?

      Originally posted by *ROYALwithCHEESE* View Post

      I promised myself I’d stay away from this post .....but Gavin is a neo nazi pandering piece of shit.

      If you believe you need tips on masculinity and life coaching from a Brooklyn hipster who owns libtards by jamming stuff up his arse on livestream.....you should really reevaluate your life choices and work out where it all went wrong.

      Stop being a sheep and think for yourself. Start realising people are making $$$ from identity politics and the gullibility of those who worship them.
      Last edited by *ROYALwithCHEESE*; 29.11.2018, 03:13.

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        #33
        Nazis are the default model for unimaginative extreme right-wingers.
        Last edited by Maus; 29.11.2018, 07:48.

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          #34
          [QUOTE=seriouslyimnotgay;n1775533]
          Originally posted by DnEhThEnD View Post
          [/QUOTE

          What a perfect way to ruin an otherwise good looking skate
          we cool now?



          WANT TO BUY
          Face The Music

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            #35
            [QUOTE=DnEhThEnD;n1775637]
            Originally posted by seriouslyimnotgay View Post

            we cool now?

            Haha, amazing! The swastika wheels look legit good!

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              #36
              Originally posted by Maus View Post
              Typically, when rollerbladers try to do a cultural critique they default to Frankfurt School of thought which is
              My guess is that humanities/art institutions engage/teach/practice certain discourse so students are inclined to read it and go from there. That was the case in my instance, and I was writing without a broader understanding of the task at hand. I'm glad I tried though.

              I don't think rollerblading is completely apolitical. There are plenty of discussions happening. But, I do think a large amount of content is inconsequential, which is indicative of the amount of time/energy people are willing to spend on it.




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                #37
                Originally posted by HarryAbel View Post

                My guess is that humanities/art institutions engage/teach/practice certain discourse so students are inclined to read it and go from there. That was the case in my instance, and I was writing without a broader understanding of the task at hand. I'm glad I tried though.

                I understand that there's going to be a curriculum in an educational institute but I think it can prohibit the development of ones practice to be taught such prescriptive theories that stem from a political and institutional bias.

                I actually don't know anything about the Frankfurt School, art or politics, I can't remember why I even started this thread.

                What did you right?

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                  #38
                  Originally posted by Maus View Post
                  What did you right?
                  I wrote an article called Popular Rollerblading and Progression, in an attempt to compare Adorno's critique of popular music with what I called popular rollerblading. It starts well and ends disappointingly. It doesn't really hit the mark.

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