Found 400 results
Found 400 results
typical shitty metalcore "tough guy" response
but i didn't ask you to review what i do
you can't ask to have your band reviewed
especially a well though review
if you don't post a link to your music
what am i supposed to review
how silly your band name is
that cover was legitimately disgusting
like i cannot tell you how sincerely offended i am by it
like i vehemently detest "metals" (ie shitty metalcore) covers in general
but that is just taking it too far
and honestly you are bad
How much will you pay?
Yes, but if this policy is enforced, drug addicts who do not want to quit for whatever reason, or for whom the rehab method is unsuccessful for, it is possibly a death sentence in some instances. That does sound hyperbolic, but I believe it to be a legitimate contention.
If you stand for stopping the welfare of drug addicts, then where do you draw the line in which behaviors to ban from receiving welfare? Sex addicts? Shut-ins? Anarchists? Gun-owners? Gang-members?
Not quite. I know 'cold turkey' heroin withdrawal has killed people, So it could be argued quite legitimately that continued supplies of heroin or heroin substitutes are in fact needs.
I'm in agreement, they shouldn't have to. However, I've not seen a workable solution that would address the problem effectively, whilst being safe, ethical, and cost effective. (we are trying to save taxpayer money, right?)
I don't believe I claimed otherwise. You were, if I recall correctly, calling to attention the strength of the word 'need', presumably (correct me if I'm wrong) in contrast to wants.
However, there would be logistical problems with forcing all drug addicts into treatment programs, and also ethical concerns. One must question the efficacy of compulsory treatment, especially with regards to cessation of an addiction.
Yet is entirely appropriate in some cases of drug addiction.
'cold turkey' withdrawal from some drugs can be fatal.
That's not the argument. The argument being that drugs are a need for people who are truly addicted to them, then you state that they could just go to rehab. A simple solution to a complicated problem never works. The argument isn't should people go to rehab, but if people are addicted to something, rehab not being a foolproof cure, need drugs to survive.
everyone knows that rehab is 100% effective
If they're truly addicted to a drug, that is a need.
That sounds interesting anyway. As long as you want something fairly straight forward, as in, foot on = light on, foot off = light off, it'd be easy enough for someone to build with some basic electrical knowledge. Wire your lights together in series, hardwire a switch across them. You might want to check what plug you would need if you are gigging though. Then build a mounting case around it.
A: Is it 1987?
if yes goto B
if no goto B
B: it is a stupid idea
I agree with you in principle, but the reality is that each stage effect that you add to your show still needs to be payed for then transported. Then on top of that, idealy, you need someone, such as a technician, to run the effects. Then there's wear and tear and repairs to be done (lighting can be pretty delicate) and also there's the fact that it takes twice as long to set up if you have a lighting system as well as a sound system, so you have to consider the extra costs in finance and effort that stage effects bring with them, especialy if you're playing low paying gigs, and figure out the logistics of putting on such a show.
The problem here is that TS is drunk.
if your band sucks, those lights ain't gonna save your ass.
and if you don't suck, then don't worry about some stupid box.
save your money, how about you focus on recording an album? or perhaps a video? stuff that actually means something to fans.
Ohhhhhhh. Never heard or seen something like that (And I've been to more than a few shows), but that sounds incredibly bad ass.
The ugliest girl in the year tossed me off on an aeroplane on the way back from our Spanish exchange, and all I did was wash my genitals twice as well in the shower, and never spoke to her again.