Orion and Sirian influences in extreme Metal and extreme Hip-Hop music

 

When I was in high school one of my good friends at the time was a very intelligent Dutch guy who had a passion for maths and the sciences. It was through our mutual interest in maths that we became good friends, although this guys talents in this area admittedly dwarf mine. He was very good at maths, in fact you could say that he was a bit of a genius. We met at a school I attended which comprised the final two years of high school.

My friend ALWAYS wore black, grew his hair long and was big into Metal music and the Goth style. You could also say that he had some dark traits, although he was often quite a 'nice guy'. He was also very tall. For his final year book photo he took a picture standing by a tall grave stone (at night) with mock blood flowing out of his mouth. He also had lights directed up at him in a way that made his face look extremely pale. In short, he looked like a vampire.

There was a graveyard at the bottom of the valley of the old 13th century castle which was our high school. There were also several gardens including a 'beast garden' with Reptilian gargoyles and several rose gardens.

At the time I was in high school I was not consciously aware of the light side and the dark side. Looking back I see that I've always had both lightside and darkside friends.

 

It has recently occurred to me that Death Metal music mirrors some Orion characteristics. As I have said in The Akan book (section 7.9) and also in other articles on this website. Here is what wikipedia has to say about Death Metal music:

 

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Death_Metal
(Under section 'Vocals and Lyrics' - 11 Mar 09)

Death metal's lyrical themes typically invoke Z-grade slasher and splatter movie violence, but may also extend to contain themes of Satanism, criticism of religion, Occultism, mysticism, and/or social commentary. Although violence may be explored in various other genres as well, death metal elaborates on the details of extreme acts, including mutilation, dissection, torture, rape and necrophilia. Sociologist Keith Kahn-Harris (author of Extreme Metal: Music and Culture on the Edge) commented that this may be attributed to a "fascination" with the human body that all people share to some degree, a "primal desire", and that although the genre often glamorizes violence and obscurities, there is equally as much fear and disgust amid the exploration. Heavy metal author Gavin Baddeley also stated that there does seem to be a connection between "how acquainted one is with their own mortality" and "how much they crave images of death and violence" via the media. Additionally, contributing artists to the genre often defend death metal as little more than an extreme form of art and entertainment, similar to horror films in the motion picture industry.

It may also interest some how Reptilian influences come through in Death Metal music:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Death_Metal
(under section 'Subgenres' - 11 Mar 09)

Melodic death metal, sometimes referred to as "melodeath", is heavy metal music mixed with some death metal elements, such as growled vocals and the liberal use of blastbeats. Songs are typically based around Iron Maiden-esque guitar harmonies and melodies with typically higher-pitched growls, as opposed to traditional death metal's brutal riffs and much lower death grunts.

Death/doom (also known as doom/death) is a style that combines the slow tempos and melancholic atmosphere of doom metal with the deep growling vocals and double-kick drumming of death metal.

 

It seems that Death Metal is a way that some (predominatly European or those of European heritage) individuals can experience the dark side and in particular activate certain segments of their Orion DNA while they engage in the music and the culture. Then again there are several genres of Metal, but here I am talking about the extreme form. It should be no surprise then, that Metal has been predominantly developed by British, German, Dutch and Scandinavian populations and these are the biggest fans of this genre of music, although other Europeans groups also have significant followings.

 

On the other hand Hardcore Hip Hop genres such as horrorcore, gangsta rap and mafioso rap (not to mention dirty rap and pornocore) get into the some low level body-related areas of individuals carrying Sirian DNA influences (section 7.4, 7.9 of The Akan). This extreme form of rap highlights certain aspects of the Sirian DNA influences, which is why rap is widely popular among Blacks, Latinos, South Americans (Brazil especially, where the violence is sometimes even more than in the US) some Arabs, Japanese, some Polynesians and even Jews. All these human groups have significant amounts of Sirian DNA.

It is common in America to find gangsta-rappers who also get themselves involved in gang related issues and sometimes invite gang-related troubles into their personal lives. The current famous rapper 50-cent is a good example although there have been dozens of other rappers who were also involved with gangs, some like Tupac got killed along the way.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gangsta_rap
11 Mar 09

The subject matter inherent in gangsta rap has caused a great deal of controversy. Criticism has come from both left wing and right wing commentators, and religious leaders, who have accused the genre of promoting homophobia, violence, profanity, promiscuity, misogyny, rape, street gangs, drive-by shootings, vandalism, thievery, drug dealing, alcohol abuse, substance abuse and materialism.

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Mafioso rap is a hip hop sub-genre which flourished in the 1990s. It is the pseudo-Mafia extension of East Coast hardcore rap, and was the counterpart of West Coast G-Funk rap during the 1990s. In contrast to West Coast gangsta rappers, who tended to depict realistic urban life on the ghetto streets, Mafioso rappers' subject matter included self-indulgent and luxurious fantasies of rappers as Mobsters, or Mafiosi. These stylized depictions translated to music videos that showcased rappers playing mobster roles.

AND HORRORCORE

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Horrorcore

Horrorcore defines the style of hip hop music that focuses around "horror influenced" topics that include Satanism, cannibalism, suicide, murder and rape. The lyrics are inspired by horror movies over moody, hardcore beats. As quoted by Mars to describe his horrorcore: "If you take Stephen King or Wes Craven and you throw them on a rap beat, that's who I am." The stylistic origins of horrorcore can be traced to the music of Detroit rapper Esham, who refers to his style of music as "acid rap". Esham's music, sometimes described as a fusion of hip hop beats and death metal lyrics helped contribute to his popularization as a solo rapper as well as a member of the group Natas, and was an influence on the work of Insane Clown Posse, who have performed in this genre. Kool Keith claims to have "invented horrorcore"

(seems African-Americans with Caucasian genes are combining Death Metal with Hardcore Rap -- my emphasis)

 

One could certainly say that Death Metal and Hardcore Gangsta-rap deal with low level Orion-Reptilian and Sirian DNA influences in those human individuals who are actively into these music genres and whose physicals have significant influences from the two above groups.

Personally Metal has zero effect on me but rap does. When I have happened to listen to low level Gangsta-rap I sometimes find it funny or just distasteful, other times quite twisted but I know that because of my DNA influences if I allow myself to be influenced by this extreme form of expression it could promote blockages or programming in my physical body and energy system which I'd have to sort out immediately or later on.

A few years back I experimented with the effects of blockages that may form as a result of listening to hard core rap. I observed blockages being formed in my energy system as a result of the emotions and suggestions that came through the music. Because of my knowledge of energetics and also because it was an experiment I was able to dissolve these blockages. Although in the past I had developed some interest in techno and trance genres because of the friends I had, metal never quite caught on.

Traditional drum music does it for me but after a while it can get a bit tiring. For classical music, it depends on the piece and on the mood. To date, the types of music I can listen to anytime, anywhere are contemplative genres like you find on the Solo Piano channel (Sky FM) or some New Age-type channels but currently Solo Piano carries the undisputed title of anytime, anywhere listening.