Axel rose anti gay
Photo by Mark Horton for Getty Images. In , Axl Rose took the time to write a 6-minute-long song called "One in a Million" where he declared, using the most heinous slurs imaginable, that gay men, African-Americans, and immigrants were a personal nuisance to him. It's an appallingly ugly song, and if you were judging his politics on that alone, you might guess that his views dovetail with those of Donald Trump. He's apparently come a long way since, though. Unlike fellow white rock dude Kid Rock, Rose is surprisingly not here for the US President or his politics, consistently relaying anti-government criticism through his Twitter.
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Guns N' Roses remove song with homophobic and racist language from reissued album
Axl Rose: The Rolling Stone Interview – Rolling Stone
O ne guitar has been destroyed, a mirrored wall shattered, several platinum albums broken beyond repair and the telephone dropped off a twelfth-story balcony. Apparently, W. Axl Rose had to get something out of his system. The mirror was intact, reflecting a space in which almost everything — including the refrigerator — is black. The platinum albums, along with dozens of plaques and awards, hung neatly on the wall. So what happened? But one would be wrong.
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One in a Million (Guns N' Roses song)
On Monday night, Axl Rose posted a politically-themed tweet thread urging Americans to vote against Trump and Republicans. In the song, Rose talks about taking a bus to Los Angeles only to find that black people, gay people and immigrants have ruined the city and target him for harassment. The screed is littered with slurs and brazen racism. For one thing, Axl never said it was a character.
It is the eighth track on the album G N' R Lies and was released in The song's lyrics caused great controversy among many different groups, and accusations of homophobia , nativism , and racism were leveled against Guns N' Roses' lead singer and song lyricist, Axl Rose. Music critic Jon Pareles noted that:. With "One in a Million" on "G 'n' R Lies," the band tailored its image to appeal to white, heterosexual, nativist prejudices, denouncing blacks, immigrants and gays while coyly apologizing "to those who may take offense" in the album notes. In a Rolling Stone interview, Rose explained the lyrics "I used words like police and niggers because you're not allowed to use the word "nigger".
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