No sign up fucks
"I'm releasing a new album, I'm going on tour too."Rock explained that he decided to "roll with it" after his name was initially floated in February by a Tea Party activist at Michigan's Republican Convention.
Rock mocked the public's reaction to his campaign, saying he was automatically perceived to be bigoted, sarcastically saying "I am the Klan wizard!
"You can read more quotes from Rock's interview at the Detroit Free Press.
In May of 1977, a punk quartet from London called the Sex Pistols released a single titled “God Save the Queen.” The song’s name was plagiarized from the British national anthem, and the record released to coincide with Queen Elizabeth II’s Silver Jubilee, an exercise in monarchic pageantry conducted against a backdrop of turmoil. singles chart, prompting speculation that it was artificially kept out of the latter’s top spot by establishment pressures.
Tuesday, Rock appeared on The Howard Stern Show to emphatically announce that he is not actually running for the position."Fuck no I'm not running for Senate, Rock told Stern.1 on the Hot 100 have been new singles, not year-old ones. Above, my colleague Jack offers the galvanizing example of the Sex Pistols’ 1977 U. near-chart-topper “God Save the Queen.” But there’s another piece of foul-mouthed agitpop that offers a closer model: Britain’s Christmas 2009 chart-topper, “Killing in the Name.” That Rage Against the Machine song topped the British charts 17 years after it was released, and all because of a social media-driven, power-to-the-people campaign. K.’s—radio has never been a factor on their charts. But British citizens were already trained over decades to concentrate their singles-buying into a single week in December. Memes take several weeks or months to reach the level of virality it takes to send a song to No.