pesco — 2014-06-09T15:44:25-04:00 — #1
spunkytws — 2014-06-09T15:58:59-04:00 — #2
That's very funny, a fly marrying a bumblebee.
phasmafelis — 2014-06-09T16:03:18-04:00 — #3
Are we actually surprised? What a shame that only 50 years is enough to reduce a vast and vibrant subculture to a single narrow stereotype.
imb — 2014-06-09T16:23:25-04:00 — #4
I would think that the open-mindedness of the time would allow for limitless tastes rather than being boxed in a particular genre.
robcruickshank — 2014-06-09T16:30:26-04:00 — #5
This culture was know to make potato-chip bowls out of melted records, or to fling them against walls while high on "pot". Perhaps this was a cache being preserved for use in these rituals.
sim0n — 2014-06-09T16:56:22-04:00 — #6
Couldn't you just track down any still living members of the commune and ask them what they listened to?
vonbobo — 2014-06-09T18:01:28-04:00 — #7
Burned and buried? Looks to me these are the records that they didn't listen to. Maybe archeologists and communes listen to music differently than I do.
sockdoll — 2014-06-09T18:37:16-04:00 — #8
Maybe these weren't their favorite albums, just the ones they burned and buried.
luis_stoole — 2014-06-09T19:12:18-04:00 — #9
teapot — 2014-06-09T23:53:01-04:00 — #10
Are you trying to tell me that every single drug ever taken has not been consumed to the soundtrack of Jimi Hendrix's All Along the Watchtower?
noahdjango — 2014-06-10T00:06:37-04:00 — #11
phuzz — 2014-06-10T04:47:11-04:00 — #12
They were probably buried for ritual purposes.
What an archaeologist says when they have no idea.
spunkytws — 2014-06-10T08:30:30-04:00 — #13
Well if'n you ain't the mother and father of all liars!
pesco — 2014-06-14T15:44:30-04:00 — #14
This topic was automatically closed after 5 days. New replies are no longer allowed.