pesco at June 9th, 2014 15:44 — #1
spunkytws at June 9th, 2014 15:58 — #2
That's very funny, a fly marrying a bumblebee.
phasmafelis at June 9th, 2014 16:03 — #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 at June 9th, 2014 16:23 — #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 at June 9th, 2014 16:30 — #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 at June 9th, 2014 16:56 — #6
Couldn't you just track down any still living members of the commune and ask them what they listened to?
vonbobo at June 9th, 2014 18:01 — #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 at June 9th, 2014 18:37 — #8
Maybe these weren't their favorite albums, just the ones they burned and buried.
luis_stoole at June 9th, 2014 19:12 — #9
teapot at June 9th, 2014 23:53 — #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 at June 10th, 2014 00:06 — #11
phuzz at June 10th, 2014 04:47 — #12
They were probably buried for ritual purposes.
What an archaeologist says when they have no idea.
spunkytws at June 10th, 2014 08:30 — #13
Well if'n you ain't the mother and father of all liars!
pesco at June 14th, 2014 15:44 — #14
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