iTunes part II

iTunes thinks that is explicit.


2 Responses to “iTunes part II”

  1. jcurious Says:

    link doesn’t work at the moment, but “explicit lyrics” is an RIAA thing…

    For your amusement, a clip from :

    There have been some cases of unusual use of the label. After Frank Zappa campaigned against music censorship in 1985, a “parental advisory” sticker was attached to his next album, Jazz from Hell, because of the title of one track, “G-Spot Tornado”, although the album is entirely instrumental and contains no lyrics that could be “explicit lyrics”. The designation of instrumentals as taboo, however, is nothing new; in the 1960s, the “Rumble” instrumental by Link Wray was banned from some radio stations because it could supposedly incite “juvenile violence.”

  2. anonymous Says:

    The term explicit is frequenty distorted in a much untrue to its definition way for the subjective benefit of those who can apply them.

    How about this album art that no one wants to print for the band:

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