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In Green Room, the celebrated British actor takes on a menacing role as a white supremacist. But is the film worth watching? Owen Gleiberman finds out.
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Hardcore music, as the name implies, was more aggressive, and the concerts where it was played became more violent. Fights were commonplace. Gangs formed. Disagreements between crews resulted in murders.
Agnostic Front were born in a war zone, and their music sounded like it. It was unclear if the band would survive to play another show — let alone evolve into one of the most unexpectedly influential groups of their era, still playing packed shows around the world to this day. That paradox lies at the heart of a visceral new documentary about the group, The Godfathers of Hardcore.
At first glance, Jamel, a hamlet in rural northeastern Germany, looks idyllic. The settlement is surrounded by fields and gently rolling hills, the area is pockmarked with pristine lakes, and the Baltic coast is a short drive away. Jamel, a village of 37 souls, has earned notoriety for being a neo-Nazi colony.
Director: Jeremy Saulnier. Remarkably, they survive the set. Patrick Stewart leads the gang of neo-Nazi thugs and murderous dogs that wait at the door.
Hardcore skinheads are skinheads who mainly associate with hardcore and sometimes heavy metal instead of Oi! Starting in the early s, there were many skinheads in the New York hardcore scene, although Detroit, Chicago, Seattle and Boston also had strong scenes. Skinheads became prevalent towards the end of the first wave of hardcore, and this continued through the youth crew era of hardcore. Many of the key New York skinhead hardcore bands were influenced by the burgeoning crossover thrash scene.
Every hardcore band you loved in the '80s and beyond, from Black Flag to Minutemen to Fugazi, had one unfortunate thing in common: Nazi skinheads occasionally stormed their concerts, stomped their fans, gave Hitler salutes in lieu of applauding, and generally turned a communal experience into one full of hatred and conflict. Bya more violent strain of punk fans was infecting punk shows. In the era of Trump and the alt-rightCharlottesvilleand "very fine people on both sides," fighting Nazis is sadly newly relevant, and veterans of the hardcore-vs.
Written by Michael Colborne with contributions from Oleksiy Kuzmenko. More recently they have become, like much of the global far-right, dedicated fans of the perpetrator of the March terrorist attacks on two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand. But Wotanjugend has not removed a separate post praising the shooter, nor have they removed the disturbing livestreamed video of the attacks that they had shared.