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This here is the playlist:
WARNING _ WARNING _ WARNEENG!!!:

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WARNING OVER!!!:

--------------------------------------------
7/3/2017 a cute girl with gorgeous hair
Jasmin Belza
--------------------------------------------
6/28/2017
research into ios and android shoutcast players
some interject commercials, some dont
some play 320 bitrate over 3/4g, some only over wifi
some have equalizers, some are upside down, some try too hard
and take too much cpu and you can't stand it
here's my list so far:
ios:
*tunemark - okay but no 320 unless wifi, not working at all lately
*tuned radio - so far so good, but wrong art, ugly splash screen
but plays 320, no buffer problems and and equalizer, c'est tres bien
*tunein - fucking commercials but plays your titles if you give them you api
but i don't listen to tunein - they just make money off me, which is dont
since i don't advertise
*streema - maybe okay, i forget
*anything shoutcast - problem usually is cheap backers
with no equalizers - they all suck
they want you to pay but have buffering issues
say 'fuck you to all ios apps!!! --------------------------------------------
3/20/2017
moaning lisa writes
Hi! I'm in a band of predominately queer women
love what you're doing! Here's our facebook
Moaning Lisa
a rather chill piece - inadequacy

-------------------------------------------
5/9/2017
dakota access pipeline burst
noam chomsky says gop being anti-science
makes them more dangerous than isis

--where was i--
everything happened today
where was i
i was listening to you lie
smaoking crack you toasted
the dreams you had roasted
the backwash from your lungs
your tongue
your guitar runs
we're both lesser now after it all
while everything happened
i sat here and watched you killing
my buzz
--kcbernhardt - nola--

-------------------------------------------
5/8/2017
looks like i went into jupiter dasha
i have jupiter in tenth house something
supposed to be good in jyotish - eastern astrology
or so i had hoped for many years - turns out according
to parashara my jupiter is fucked too
oh well, anyway i forgot what i was gonna say
oh year, you can contact me through the email below
or my twitter or facefuck account
don't be shy; lots of people give me things to play.
i'm all for it. it's 3,000 years of recorded history
women are still treated like second raters
i am trying to promo y'all, in the hope that
you get it into your hearts and fingers to ply
instruments. i'm still waiting for the female jimmy page
i would like a band crossing dawn robinson with metallica
there's not enough black hard rock female leads
to my knowledge only deborah anne dyer (skunk anansie).
what can i do? not much, but i can at least put women
in rock out there.

all my best friends were and are women.
i feel no humility in saying that.
i want to hear you. email me with music
my playing now app expired so now i'm gonna blog here
i will put info up
------------------------------------------------------
hands off gretel writes:


hands off gretel's lauren tate

Hey KC we are going on a spamming mission right
now telling everyone how they can help us release our
new music video totally DIY using a site called THUNDERCLAP
(hilarious name). Don’t worry, we aren’t asking for
money or spamming you with pointless stuff basically all
you have to do is click share on our Thunderclap profile
and thunderclap will automatically share our music video on
your profile on the date of the release causing a
HUGE H.O.G bomb on social media cutting through everyday
clutter of the internet world & hitting the largest
reach possible. This is a totally new way of bands releasing
their music to the widest audience possible and we are
trailing through all our messages to reach the biggest
audience we can (It’s taken forever to do this haha)
so please watch this video and then follow the link
to help us release our new video ‘BAD EGG’ on the
18th April using THUNDERCLAP! Thanks so so much!!!
Love – Lauren, Sam, Joe & Sean! Xx


hit up THUNDERCLAP
hands off gretel facebook
--------------------------------------------
femmefatalika is a webstream showcasing old and new
female fronted punk and avant garde bands
yes sometimes there's some hard rock and metal
the fact is that there's a real diverse reconaissance
of rock, the point being to show how rocking
the femmes fetales are
i listen to the stream myself, and it never gets old
tunes are changed every couple weeks
listeners recently were from usa, uk, russia, chechnya,
brazil, japan, romania, peru, and france, mainly
there's been about max fifteen listeners lately
i tried to get apple and amazon associates but they
both turned me down - they don't approve of
punk rock - fuck them!!! this webstream is supported by me
and me solely kc bernhardt - listeners beware
hardcore women await
------------------------------------------------
6/28/fuckyourself
here's a picture

-------------------------------------------------
6-14-2017
new playlist - right now at 120 songs, but as with before
will have around 900. then i am going to stop randomizing
. as i have been retagging all songs with key sig and bpm
furthermore i will start having times for genres like
evening jazz hour
stay tuned
plus email your bands music to get your led out
streamitter
on dirble
on tunein
on live online radio
raddio.net
streamfinder
ecouter

--somewhere down the line--
and in the background the world was burning
tossing and turning, always yearning
we were the tomb raiders all day
going through the trash of ages
so called civilization had never gotten pased adolescence
killing off everything was the political expedience
while we gnawed the bones of obedience
we were drugged into complacency
and couldn't raise a care to ask why
somewhere down the line we'll have a smile
with a friend for a short while
we will have some drinks in heaven
if two bucks can buy em
cause ours will be a cheap heaven
but if we can just get off our feet
for a second and breathe
we are born to run and we are taught
to ask others for all our answers
we are never taught to sit still
and to listen to ourselves
--kcbernhardt - new orleans

--you crashed and burned--
you crashed and burned motherfucker
you burned it at both ends bitch
you bragged with white snot nose
while you smoked packs of geeks

you crashed and burned motherfucker
i wish you hadn't, you were a facile
party loving antecedent - were always
ready to pound another round
with a needle in your vein
you shoulda cut back, got some slack
meditated or concentrated on your future
a bit
but you quit
you crashed and burned
like an indy driver on the berm
car smashing the wall flipping all on fire
you crashed and burned like a rocket
off course leaking liquid oxygen
into the explosive spin
--kcbernhardt - new orleans

and now a word from our sponsors


-=copywrite and all rights reserved by kcbernhardt 2017, 2018=- contact femmefatalika

Women have made significant contributions to punk rock music and its subculture since its inception in the 1970s.[1][2] In contrast to the rock music and heavy metal scenes of the 1970s, which were dominated by men, the anarchic, counter-cultural mindset of the punk scene in mid-and-late 1970s encouraged women to participate. This participation played a role in the historical development of punk music, especially in the U.S. and U.K. at that time, and continues to influence and enable future generations.[3] Women have participated in the punk scene as lead singers, instrumentalists, as all-female bands, zine contributors and fashion designers.[4] Rock historian Helen Reddington states that the popular image of young punk women musicians as focused on the fashion aspects of the scene (fishnet stockings, spiky blond hair, etc.) was stereotypical. She states that many, if not all women punks were more interested in the ideology and socio-political implications, rather than the fashion.[5][6] Music historian Caroline Coon contends that before punk, women in rock music were virtually invisible; in contrast, in punk, she argues, "It would be possible to write the whole history of punk music without mentioning any male bands at all – and I think a lot of [people] would find that very surprising."[7][8] Johnny Rotten wrote that "During the Pistols era, women were out there playing with the men, taking us on in equal terms ... It wasn’t combative, but compatible."[9] Chrissie Hynde echoed similar sentiments when discussing her start in the punk scene, "That was the beauty of the punk thing: [sexual] discrimination didn't exist in that scene."[10] The anti-establishment stance of punk opened the space for women who were treated like outsiders in a male-dominated industry. Sonic Youth's Kim Gordon states, "I think women are natural anarchists, because you're always operating in a male framework."[11] Others take issue with the notion of equal recognition, such as guitarist Viv Albertine, who stated that "the A&R men, the bouncers, the sound mixers, no one took us seriously.. So, no, we got no respect anywhere we went. People just didn't want us around."[12][13] Contents 1 History 1.1 Context 1.2 1970s 1.2.1 Patti Smith 1.2.2 Chrissie Hynde 1.2.3 Siouxsie Sioux 1.2.4 Nina Hagen 1.2.5 Exene Cervenka 1.2.6 Joan Jett 1.2.7 Lydia Lunch 1.2.8 Poly Styrene 1.2.9 Ari Up 1.2.10 Gaye Advert 1.2.11 Palmolive 1.2.12 Poison Ivy 1.2.13 Debbie Harry 1.2.14 Viv Albertine 1.3 1980s 1.3.1 Lene Lovich 1.3.2 Kim Gordon 1.3.3 Lydia Lunch 1.3.4 Wendy O. Williams 1.3.5 Debora Iyall 1.4 1990s 1.4.1 Riot Grrrl 1.4.2 Kathleen Hanna 1.4.3 PJ Harvey 1.4.4 The Breeders 1.4.5 Elastica 1.4.6 Republica 1.4.7 Hole 1.5 2000s 1.5.1 Carrie Brownstein 1.5.2 Laura Jane Grace 1.6 2010s 1.6.1 Pussy Riot 1.6.2 Louise Distras 1.6.3 The Tuts 1.6.4 The Featherz 1.6.5 The Kut 2 List of other women punk musicians 3 Fashion 4 Social change 5 See also 6 References 7 External links History Context Main article: Women in music Women have a high prominence in many popular music styles as singers. However, professional women instrumentalists are uncommon in popular music, especially in rock genres such as heavy metal. The lower participation by women as instrumentalists bands is caused in part because "playing in a band is largely a male homosocial activity, that is, learning to play in a band is largely a peer-based... experience, shaped by existing sex-segregated [male] friendship networks.[14] As well, rock music "...is often defined as a form of male rebellion vis-à-vis female bedroom culture."[15] In popular music, there has been a gendered "distinction between public (male) and private (female) participation" in music.[15] "[S]everal scholars have argued that men exclude women from bands or from the bands' rehearsals, recordings, performances, and other social activities."[16] "Women are mainly regarded as passive and private consumers of allegedly slick, prefabricated – hence, inferior – pop music..., excluding them from participating as high status rock musicians."[16] One of the reasons that mixed gender bands were traditionally rare was that "bands operate as tight-knit units in which homosocial solidarity – social bonds between people of the same sex... – plays a crucial role."[16] In the 1960s pop music scene, "[s]inging was sometimes an acceptable pastime for a girl, but playing an instrument...simply wasn't done."[17] Punk rock is more of a subculture than a widely popular genre of music, though, which is why women were drawn to it beginning in the late 1970's. The Sex Discrimination Act of 1975 allowed women the same access to jobs as their male counterparts in the United Kingdom. Many men thought that this put them at a loss and felt that women were taking away positions that traditionally belonged to men. This, in addition to the election of Margaret Thatcher, led many young women who felt disenfranchised to turn to the up-and-coming music scene known as punk rock.[18] "The rebellion of rock music was largely a male rebellion; the women—often, in the 1950s and '60s, girls in their teens—in rock usually sang songs as personæ utterly dependent on their macho boyfriends...". Philip Auslander says that "Although there were many women in rock by the late 1960s, most performed only as singers, a traditionally feminine position in popular music". Though some women played instruments in American all-female garage rock bands, none of these bands achieved more than regional success. So they "did not provide viable templates for women's on-going participation in rock".[19]:2–3 In relation to the gender composition of heavy metal bands, it has been said that "[h]eavy metal performers are almost exclusively male"[20] "...[a]t least until the mid-1980s"[21] apart from "...exceptions such as Girlschool."[20] However, "...now [in the 2010s] maybe more than ever–strong metal women have put up their dukes and got down to it",[22] "carv[ing] out a considerable place for [them]selves."[23] When Suzi Quatro emerged in 1973, "no other prominent female musician worked in rock simultaneously as a singer, instrumentalist, songwriter, and bandleader".[19]:2 According to Auslander, she was "kicking down the male door in rock and roll and proving that a female musician ... and this is a point I am extremely concerned about ... could play as well if not better than the boys".[19]:3 1970s Patti Smith Main article: Patti Smith Patti Smith performing at TIM Festival, Marina da Gloria, Rio de Janeiro (4) Patti Smith (born 1946) is a groundbreaking New York City punk rock singer/songwriter, poet and artist, whose first album, Horses (1975), significantly influenced the New York City punk rock genre. Smith's work went on to receive international recognition. In 2007 she was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.[24] She was born Patricia Lee Smith in Chicago, Illinois, U.S. Chrissie Hynde Main article: Chrissie Hynde Chrissie Hynde 2013 Chrissie Hynde (born 1951 in Akron, OH) is a singer, songwriter and guitar player and co-founder of the band, The Pretenders.[25] They were inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame in 2005. Siouxsie Sioux Main article: Siouxsie Sioux Siouxie Sioux Born Susan Janet Ballion in 1957 in Southwark, England, Siouxsie Sioux is best known as the lead singer of Siouxsie and the Banshees, releasing eleven studio albums. She continued to tour with The Creatures before embarking on a solo career. Nina Hagen Main article: Nina Hagen Nina Hagen Catharina Hagen (born 1955), known as the German singer, Nina Hagen, was born in East Berlin, German Democratic Republic. After working with the band, Automobil, she became a solo artist, and released her first solo album NunSexMonkRock in 1982.[26] This was followed by the 1983 album, Fearless and in 1985, Ekstasy. Exene Cervenka Main article: Exene Cervenka Exene Exene Cervenka co-founded the band X in 1977, with John Doe, Billy Zoom and DJ Bonebrake. Their album, Los Angeles (date) established her as a presence as a powerful vocalist in the punk rock movement.[27] Joan Jett Main article: Joan Jett Joan Jett Joan Jett, born Joan Marie Larkin, and her all-female band, The Runaways was started when she was still in high school, and had several hits such as Cherry Bomb and American Nights. In the 1980s she founded her own independent label, Blackheart Records.[28] She was inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame in 2015. Lydia Lunch Main article: Lydia Lunch Lydia Lunch, began her career as the frontwoman for the band, Teenage Jesus and the Jerks, and went on to collaborate with numerous other musicians and bands, including Nick Cave, Sonic Youth, Brian Eno, among others. Poly Styrene Main article: Poly Styrene Poly Styrene (1957-2011) founded the punk band X-Ray Spex, whose 1978 album, Germ Free Adolescents established her as a strong contributor as front woman, singer-songwriter and musician. Ari Up Main article: Ari Up Ari Up (1962-2010), was born Ariane Daniela Forster in Munich, Germany, and was a vocalist and member of The Slits a British punk rock band. She took guitar lessons from Joe Strummer of The Clash.[29][30] Ari-Up Gaye Advert Main article: Gaye Advert British born Gaye Advert, also known as Gaye Black, was the bass player for The Adverts. She has been called, "one of punk's first female icons", and the "first fema[le] punk star."[31][32] Palmolive Main article: Palmolive (musician) Paloma McLardy (born 1955) is known as the drummer and songwriter for The Slits, as Palmolive. Born in Spain, she moved to London in 1972 to live in the squats with other counter-cultural youths.[33] In London, she befriended Joe Strummer of The Clash who introduced her to Sid Vicious, bass player for the Sex Pistols. Through these alliances she joined the band The Flowers of Romance with guitarist Viv Albertine. Having met 14-year old Ari Up at a Patti Smith concert, they formed the all-women punk band, The Slits, playing gigs with The Clash, the Sex Pistols, the Buzzcocks, and others. In 1979, she joined the all female punk band, The Raincoats who recorded an album for Rough Trade Records.[34] Poison Ivy Main article: Poison Ivy (musician) Poison Ivy Poison Ivy (born 1953) is Californian who is known for her work as a guitarist and songwriter who co-founded the American punk-rockabilly band, The Cramps. Also known as Poison Ivy Rorschach she was born Kristy Marlana Wallace. She also provided vocals, as well as arranging songs and producing records. At Sacramento State College she met Lux Interior (born Erick Lee Purkhiser) in 1972, who became the singer for The Cramps, whose work gained a cult following as well a course of European commercial success.[35][36] Debbie Harry Main article: Debby Harry Blondie (Debbie Harry) Debbie Harry is one of the most commercially successful musicians of punk rock/new wave. Her band, Blondie, often performed at CBGB in New York City, and their 1978 album, Parallel Lines, is considered a punk-pop classic.[37] Harry's band, Blondie was inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame in 2006. Viv Albertine Main article: Viv Albertine Viv Albertine (born 1954, in Sydney, Australia) is a guitarist and singer for the British punk band, the Slits. Albertine was part of the inner circle of the punk bands the Clash and the Sex Pistols, and joined the Slits in 1977. She has also played with the post-punk band, Flying Lizards, the dubstep-influenced New Age Steppers and the punk band, The Flowers of Romance (band).[38] 1980s Lene Lovich Main article: Lene Lovich Lene Lovitch 1979 Lene Lovich is an American-born English singer, known for her idiosyncratic vocal style. Although active in 1978 & 1979, much of her success was in the 1980s. Her debut studio album Stateless (1978), which produced the single "Lucky Number".[39] She released two more albums, Flex (1979) and No Man's Land (1982), on Stiff Records. In 1989, she independently released the album March, before her 15-year hiatus. Kim Gordon Main article: Kim Gordon The American bassist and singer, Kim Gordon (born 1953) and her band, Sonic Youth were formed in 1981, establishing her as an important presence in the downtown New York City music scene. She wrote and performed music with Sonic Youth through 2012. Her memoir, Girl in a Band was published in 2015.[40] Lydia Lunch Lydia Lunch Main article: Lydia Lunch Lydia Lunch (born 1959) is a US punk rock and No Wave singer. Her career was established with the founding of Teenage Jesus and the Jerks in collaboration with James Chance. In the mid-1980s she formed Widowspeak, a recording and publishing company.[41] Wendy O. Williams Main article: Wendy O. Williams Wendy O. Williams (1949-1998) was the lead singer and songwriter for the punk band, Plasmatics whose performances included such actions as chain-sawing guitars and blowing up equipment on stage.[42] Debora Iyall Debora Iyall was the lead singer in the San Francisco-based punk bank, Romeo Void.[43] She was born in Washington state and is of Cowlitz Native American heritage.[44] 1990s Riot Grrrl Main article: Riot Grrrl Carrie Brownstein from the punk-indie band Sleater-Kinney, performing at Vegoose in 2005. Riot grrrl is an underground feminist hardcore punk movement that originally started in the early 1990s, in Washington, D.C.,[45] and the greater Pacific Northwest, noticeably in Olympia, Washington.[46] It is often associated with third-wave feminism, which is sometimes seen as its starting point. It has also been described as a musical genre that came out of indie rock, with the punk scene serving as an inspiration for a musical movement in which women could express themselves in the same way men had been doing for the past several years.[47] Riot grrrl bands often address issues such as rape, domestic abuse, sexuality, racism, patriarchy, and female empowerment. Bands associated with the movement include Bikini Kill, Bratmobile, Heavens to Betsy, Excuse 17, Huggy Bear, Cake Like, Skinned Teen, Emily's Sassy Lime, Sleater-Kinney, and also queercore groups like Team Dresch.[48][49] In addition to a music scene and genre, riot grrrl is a subculture involving a DIY ethic, zines, art, political action, and activism.[50] Riot grrrls are known to hold meetings, start chapters, and support and organize women in music.[51] Some groups that participated in the Riot grrrl movement encouraged men to stand near the back during concerts to allow women their own space near the front.[52] Many members of the punk rock community considered this and other methods of Riot grrrl to be too radical. Due to this, another feminist movement emerged in the East Bay. One group, Spitboy, pushed their feminist values through integration rather than division. They played at venues such as 924 Gilman Street, which banned sexism and sexual harassment[53]. Kathleen Hanna Main article: Kathleen Hanna Kathleen Hanna of Bikini Kill in 1996 Kathleen Hanna (born 1968) and Tobi Vail co-founded the band, Bikini Kill, establishing the feminist riot grrrl movement. Hanna has also released an album under the name Julie Ruin, which developed into Le Tigre.[54] PJ Harvey Main article: PJ Harvey PJ Harvey (born 1969) is an English performers associated with the punk blues and alternative rock movements.[55] The Breeders Main article: The Breeders The Breeders are an American band formed in 1990 by Kim Deal of the Pixies, her twin sister Kelley Deal and Tanya Donelly of Throwing Muses. The band has experienced a number of lineup changes; Kim Deal has been the band's sole continual member. Their first album, Pod (1990), though not commercially successful, received wide critical acclaim. The Breeders' most successful album, Last Splash (1993), is best known for the hit single "Cannonball".[56] Elastica Main article: Elastica Elastica were an English band best known for their 1995 album Elastica, which produced singles that charted in the United Kingdom and the United States.[57] Republica Saffron of Republica Main article: Republica Republica are an English band formed in 1994, featuring their lead singer Saffron. Republica are best known for their hit single, "Ready to Go". Their music is described as dance punk or technopop punk rock. Hole Main article: Hole (band) Hole was formed Los Angeles, California in 1989 by singer and guitarist Courtney Love and lead guitarist Eric Erlandson. The band had a revolving line-up of bassists and drummers, their most prolific being drummer Patty Schemel, and bassists Kristen Pfaff (d. 1994) and Melissa Auf der Maur.[58] 2000s Carrie Brownstein Main article: Carrie Brownstein Carrie Brownstein (born 1974) rose to prominence by establishing the riot grrrl all-women punk band Sleater-Kinney with Corin Tucker and Janet Weiss.[59] Laura Jane Grace Against Me! Laura Jane Grace Main article: Laura Jane Grace Laura Jane Grace (born Thomas James Gabel, born 1980) is an American transgender musician who is the founder, guitarist and lead singer, songwriter and of the punk band Against Me!. [60] 2010s Pussy Riot Main article: Pussy Riot Formed in 2011 as a punk band, artist collective and activist group.[61] Louise Distras Main article: Louise Distras Alternative rock singer-songwriter from Wakefield, West Yorkshire. She played her first solo gig in May 2011 and, to date, she has released her debut full-length album 'Dreams from the Factory Floor', performed with acts such as Mick Jones, Billy Bragg, Glen Matlock, New Model Army, Television, The Red Paintings, Stiff Little Fingers, The Damned and several summer festivals including the Leftfield stage at Glastonbury Festival (on the invitation of Bragg) Bearded Theory, Camden Rocks, GU1, Punk Rock Bowling Festival in Las Vegas and Tolpuddle Martyrs. The Tuts Main article: The Tuts English DIY pop punk[62] band from Hayes, London.[63] They have received extensive coverage from alternative music radio, most notably Amazing Radio, and from music websites such as Louder Than War who have published multiple articles on the group, calling them "one of the UK’s most exciting bands". The Featherz Main article: The Featherz Welsh/English/Swedish/Italian band with glam and punk influences (self-styled as "Flock Rock") led by Danie Cox (born 15 December 1990 in Bridgend) on lead vocals and guitar. Cox formed the band with two fellow former members of Georgie Girl And Her Poussez Posse, a band fronted by Georgina Baillie and mentored by Adam Ant. After leaving Baillie and Ant to form their own group, they received press coverage in the Ipswich Star, Wales On Sunday, Basingstoke Gazette website Louder Than War and rock magazine Vive Le Rock who included their track RNR? on the free CD with the January/February 2014 edition (issue 16) and later awarded their debut album Five Year Itch 7/10 in review. They also completed a UK national tour supporting Boy George, in three of whose videos Cox has appeared[64] and have since toured with The Damned and Healthy Junkies. Since May 2014, Cox is the last remaining founder member. The Kut Main article: The Kut London-based alternative rock project, assembled by frontwoman and self-taught multi-instrumentalist Princess Maha. They have received extensive radio and music press coveragae including from Planet Rock, BBC Introducing, Kerrang!, Metal Hammer, Big Cheese, Q Magazine and Classic Rock Magazine List of other women punk musicians The Donnas Patricia Morrison Tessa Pollitt Pat Place Alice Bag Caroline Azar Lunachicks Jordan June Miles-Kingston Sara Lee Little Annie Anxiety Bandez Honey Bane a.k.a. Donna Tracy Boylan Bif Naked a.k.a. Beth Torbert Christina Billotte Kat Bjelland* Sugar Babydoll a.k.a. Jennifer Finch Cinder Block a.k.a. Cindy Morgan Corin Tucker Patti Smith Group The Pretenders Siouxsie and the Banshees X Joan Jett and the Blackhearts Blondie Mo-dettes The Slits X-Ray Spex Au Pairs The Nips The Raincoats - Gina Birch (bass, vocals), Ane de Silva (guitar, vocals), Palmolive (drums) Vicki Aspinall (violin) Sleater-Kinney H.U.M.A.N.W.I.N.E. - Holly Brewer Wild Flag Delta 5 Babes in Toyland Rubella Ballet L7 Kim Deal Kelly Deal The Breeders The Pixies Suzi Gardner Donita Sparks Jennifer Finch Dee Plakas Heavens to Betsy Fabulous Disaster Tilt - Cinder Block Becca Albee Excuse 17 Romeo Void Retching Red Dolly Mixture The Gymslips The Belle Stars Bags Fifth Column Men They Couldn't Hang Poison Girls Fatal Microbes Autoclave Essential Logic Marine Girls Quix*o*tic Shanne Bradley Beki Bondage Lora Logic Suzi Gutsy a.k.a. Suzi Webb Kate Korus a.k.a. Katherine Korris Katastrophy Wife Brody Dalle Bratmobile Le Tigre Courtney Love Mia Zapata Excuse 17 Cherie Currie Jemina Pearl Penelope Houston Kim Shattuck Heavens to Betsy Cherry Vanilla Marie Currie Kaia Wilson Yanka Dyagileva Phranc Patricia Morrison Regina Zernay Roberts Brix Smith Theo Kogan Jody Bleyle Nomy Lamm Phew (singer) Bleach (Japanese band) Subway Sect the Subversives London (band) Chelsea (band) Generation X (band) Penetration (band) Pauline Murray Elli Medeiros Debora Iyall Mecca Normal Jackie Fox Beth Ditto Bush Tetras Pat Place Jayne County Lene Lovich Goodbye Mr. Mackenzie Shirley Manson Garbage Free Kitten Lorna Doom Kira Roessler Amanda X Frau (band) Sharkmuffin Fashion A designer associated with early UK punk fashion in the 1970s was Vivienne Westwood, who made clothes for Malcolm McLaren's boutique in the King's Road, which became famous as "SEX". Other designers included Wendy Gawitz and Kate Buck of "Eccentric Clothing" in Collingwood; Melbourne, Australia designers Julie Purvis and Jillian Burt, and fellow Australians Kate Durham and Sara Thorn.[65] Women in the hardcore punk scene typically wore army pants, band T-shirts, and hooded sweatshirts.[66] The style of the 1980s hardcore scene contrasted with the more provocative fashion styles of late 1970s punk rockers (elaborate hairdos, torn clothes, patches, safety pins, studs, spikes, etc.). Social change The Mexico City-based punk rock collective, Hijas de Violencia (the Daughters of Violence) conduct street performances to combat harassment of women.[67] See also All-female band Women in music Punk rock Riot grrrl Girlschool, a pioneering speed metal band. References Coon, Caroline (1977). 1988: The New Wave Punk Rock Explosion. London: Omnibus/Hawthorne Books. ISBN 978-0801561290. Berman, Judy. "15 Essential Women Punk Rock Icons". Flavorwire. Retrieved 25 November 2015. "Why Women in Punk?". Women in Punk. Punk77.co.uk. Retrieved 26 November 2015. Raha, Maria (2004). Cinderella's Big Score: Women of the Punk and Indie Underground. Seal Press. ISBN 978-1580051163. Reddington, Helen (2012). The Lost Women of Rock Music: Female Musicians of the Punk Era. Ashgate/Equinox Publishing. ISBN 978-1845539573. Retrieved 26 November 2015. Woronzoff, Elizabeth. "The Lost Women of Rock Music' Is an Important Work, But a Replay of the Same Old Themes". Pop Matters. Retrieved 26 November 2015. Conference proceedings (September 2001). "No Future?". University of Wolverhampton. Reddington, Helen (1977). Introduction: The Lost Women of Rock Music (PDF). London: Ashgate. ISBN 9780754657736. Lydon, John (1995). Rotten: No Irish, No Blacks, No Dogs. London: Coronet. p. 378. ISBN 978-0312428136. George-Warren, Holly (November 13, 1997). "Q&A: Chrissie Hynde". Rolling Stone. Retrieved December 22, 2015. Hall, Rock. "Women Who Rock: 10 Essential Punk Songs". The Rock & Roll Hall of Fame Museum. Retrieved 27 November 2015. Petridis, Alexis. "The Slits' Viv Albertine on punk, violence and doomed domesticity". The Guardian. Retrieved 27 November 2015. Andrews, Charlotte Richardson (July 3, 2014). "Punk has a problem with women. Why?". The Guardian. Retrieved 27 November 2015. Julian Schaap and Pauwke Berkers. "Grunting Alone? Online Gender Inequality in Extreme Metal Music" in Journal of the International Association for the Study of Popular Music. Vol.4, no.1 (2014) p. 101-102 Julian Schaap and Pauwke Berkers. "Grunting Alone? Online Gender Inequality in Extreme Metal Music" in Journal of the International Association for the Study of Popular Music. Vol.4, no.1 (2014) p. 102 Julian Schaap and Pauwke Berkers. "Grunting Alone? Online Gender Inequality in Extreme Metal Music" in Journal of the International Association for the Study of Popular Music. Vol.4, no.1 (2014) p. 104 White, Erika (2015-01-28). "Music History Primer: 3 Pioneering Female Songwriters of the '60s | REBEAT Magazine". Rebeatmag.com. Retrieved 2016-01-20. Cite error: The named reference :0 was invoked but never defined (see the help page). Auslander, Philip (28 January 2004). "I Wanna Be Your Man: Suzi Quatro's musical androgyny" (PDF). Popular Music. United Kingdom: Cambridge University Press. 23 (1): 1–16. doi:10.1017/S0261143004000030. Retrieved 25 April 2012. Brake, Mike (1990). "Heavy Metal Culture, Masculinity and Iconography". In Frith, Simon; Goodwin, Andrew. On Record: Rock, Pop and the Written Word. Routledge. pp. 87–91. Walser, Robert (1993). Running with the Devil:Power, Gender and Madness in Heavy Metal Music. Wesleyan University Press. p. 76. Eddy, Chuck (1 July 2011). "Women of Metal". Spin. SpinMedia Group. Kelly, Kim (17 January 2013). "Queens of noise: heavy metal encourages heavy-hitting women". The Telegraph. "Patti Smith". Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Museum. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Light, Alan (October 3, 2008). "Her City's Not Gone, and Neither is She". The New York Times. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Metzger, Richard. "Pre-punk Nina Hagen in East Germany, 1974". Dangerous Minds. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Facroski, Kelli Skye (August 21, 2013). "Exene tells it straight on X, illness and O.C.". The Orange County Register. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Popson, Tom (October 7, 1988). "Top 10 Again, Joan Jett Looks at the State of Rock". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Robb, John (October 21, 2010). "Ari Up obituary: The Slits frontwoman, she helped to reinvent women's role in music". The Guardian. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Kreps, Daniel (October 21, 2010). "Ari Up, of the Punk Band the Slits, dies at 48". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Strong, M.C. (2003). The Great Indie Discography. Edinburgh: Canongate Books. ISBN 1-84195-335-0. Larkin, Colin (2002). The Virgin Encyclopedia of 70s Music. London: Virgin Books. ISBN 1-85227-947-8. Gallix, Andrew (2005). "Untypical Girl". 3:AM Magazine. Retrieved 9 December 2015. Berger, Melody (2014). "The Pilgrimage of Palmolive". Tom Tom Magazine. Special Issue on Spirituality and Religion (February 2014). Retrieved 9 December 2015. Garry Mulholland (December 2006). "Aloha from hell! The grave tale of a dead serious rock’n’roll band" (Article). The Stool Pigeon. Thestoolpigeon.co.uk. Retrieved 7 May 2012. Pius (23 February 1992). "Poison Ivy 1992 Interview" (Interview). PENETRATING INSIGHTS. Nonozeroblog.blogspot.com. Retrieved 7 May 2012. "Blondie Biography". Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Museum. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Parkhouse, Will (February 25, 2010). "I Do Not Believe In Love: Viv Albertine On Life Post The Slits". The Quietus. Retrieved 18 July 2017. Juneau, Jason. "Innovation in New Wave: Lene Lovich", Perfect Sound Forever, September, 2001. Hyman, Dan (September 12, 2013). "Q&A: Kim Gordon on Her New Bankd Body/Head and Missing Sonic Youth". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Calhoun, Ada (December 20, 2013). "Lydia Lunch Through the Years". The New York Times. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Strauss, Neil (April 9, 1998). "Wendy O. Williams, 48, Star of Explosive Punk Rock Act". The New York Times. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Evans, Kirsty. "Debora Iyall Fills a Void". East Bay Express. East Bay Express. Retrieved 12 February 2016. Lanham, Tom (June 10, 2011). "Debora Iyall from Romeo Void is back with ‘Stay Strong’". San Francisco Examiner. Retrieved 13 February 2016. http://www.sheknows.com/entertainment/articles/1080646/its-riot-grrrl-day-in-boston-here-are-songs-to-rock-out-to-at-work Feliciano, Steve. "The Riot Grrrl Movement". New York Public Library. Marion Leonard. "Riot grrrl." Grove Music Online. Oxford Music Online. Oxford University Press. Web. 20 July 2014. "List of Riot Girl Bands". Hot-topic.org. Archived from the original on 23 February 2009. Retrieved 30 September 2012. Meltzer, Marisa (15 February 2010). Girl Power: The Nineties Revolution in Music. Macmillan. p. 42. ISBN 9781429933285. Jackson, Buzzy (2005). A Bad Woman Feeling Good: Blues and the Women Who Sing Them. New York: W.W. Norton. ISBN 978-0-393-05936-6. Schilt, Kristen (2003). ""A Little Too Ironic": The Appropriation and Packaging of Riot Grrrl Politics by Mainstream Female Musicians" (PDF). Popular Music and Society. 26 (1): 5. doi:10.1080/0300776032000076351. Dunn, Kevin (March 2012). "We ARE the Revolution”: Riot Grrrl Press, Girl Empowerment, and DIY Self-Publishing". Hobart and William Smith Colleges, Geneva: 156 – via EBSCO. Redford, C. (Director). (2017). Turn it Around: The Story of East Bay Punk [Motion picture]. United States: Abramorama. Frere-Jones, Sasha (November 26, 2012). "Hanna and Her Sisters". The New Yorker. Retrieved 25 November 2015. "PJ Harvey wins Mercury Prize for second time". BBC News. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Aaron, Charles (March 1994), "Ordinary People", Spin (Vol 9, No 12): 82 Erlewine, Stephen Thomas. [Women in punk rock at AllMusic "Elastica > Biography"] Check |url= value (help). AllMusic. Retrieved 4 June 2016. Harding, Cortney (April 2, 2010). "Courtney Love: Fixing a Hole". Billboard. Retrieved October 21, 2013. Kreps, Daniel (March 15, 2014). "Carrie Brownstein Pens Memoir 'Hunger Makes Me a Modern Girl'". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 25 November 2015. Gross, Terry (April 4, 2017). "For Laura Jane Grace, Punk Was A Form Of Armor". National Public Radio. Retrieved 18 July 2017. Nocera, Joe (7 February 2014). "Pussy Riot Tells All". The New York Times. Retrieved 28 September 2016. http://www.songwritingmagazine.co.uk/interviews/introducing-the-tuts/36452 "The Tuts Interview: "It is literally DIY or die and we don’t wanna die!" - Overblown". 27 February 2016. Retrieved 6 June 2016. Outrageous dressing Welsh singer Danie Cox teams up with 80s legend Boy George Wales On Sunday 9 January 2014 page 10 http://www.punkjourney.com/fashion.php Brockmeier, Siri C. "Not Just Boys' Fun?" The Gendered Experience of American Hardcore. Available online at: https://www.duo.uio.no/bitstream/handle/10852/26264/BrockmeierxDUO.pdf?sequence=1 Accessed on 4 January 2016 De La Torre, Anna Paula. "Las hijas de Violencia: con punk y performance combaten el acoso callejero en México". pijamasurf.com. PijamaSurf. Retrieved 28 January 2016. External links Women In Punk A-Z Home >> Women In Punk >> Features >> A-Z Index Blitz Bromley Contingent Caroline Coon Celia & The Mutations Cherry Vanilla Chrissie Hynde Crystal Debbie Harry (Blondie) Debbie Juvenile Elle (Stinky Toys) Faye Fife (Rezillos) Gaye Advert (Adverts) Gil Weston (Killjoys) Girlschool Gloria (Blitzkrieg Bop) Helen Of Troy Jane (Big In Japan) Jane Suck Jordan Judy Vermorel Julie Burchill Kleenex Laura Logic Linda Ashby M.S Art Attacks Nancy Spungeon Patti Smith Pauline (Pistol's Bodies) Pauline Murray (Penetration) Poly Styrene (X Ray Spex) Security Risk Shanne Bradley ( The Nips) Sick Things Simone Thomas Simone Stenfors Siouxsie Sioux Sophie Richmond Soo Catwoman Susan Cz The Doll The Innocents The Molestors The Slits Tracey O'Keefe Vermilion Vivien Westwood ana castilla kirk bernhardt catgirl mom animal skagirl hari bill shubert Punk music not only brought young, snotty, energetic youths to the forefront of the music scene as never before seen. It also offered us unruly, noisy, unsightly, creative women who formed groups, made a stand, printed words, designed, instigated, and lived out the extremes of this new risqué culture they called Punk Rock ! These girls / women weren't seen as sex symbols with a curvy figure or a page 3 glamour girl. Though some oozed sex appeal in spades ! They were seen as more rabid St Trinians vamps, out to holler a defiant yell from the confines of controlled society. A new offensive was signed and sealed for the alleged weaker sex ! These vixens turned out to be just as vicious and lewd as their groundbreaking contemporaries. Out was the little bo-peeps in nice dresses and girl next door image that pop music had so long cultivated and controlled. In came the aggressive attitude, dreadful hairstyles, black eyeliner, ripped fishnet stockings, bin liners, and a pallor any self respecting corpse would die for. Over these pages is a celebration of these Punkettes who made the first wave what it is today. Yeah these ladies from Hades became the forerunners for a new independent Punk lineage . Back To Top