I fuck like no models
Why? Cause I ain't want you to be famous yet
Five Fingers of Death (Freestyle) by Riff Raff (Ft. Sway)

Arguably the best line of the bunch — Riff supposedly can never be seen with a model because his star power is so high that his mere presence will turn them into an overnight star. That’s celebrity!

In reality, Riff is a platinum player:

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I hope to see you later and I hope you will follow my script and do what I want Sex Tape for President Bill Clinton by Monica Lewinsky

A fascinating peak of dominatrix-style sexual relations. This is an intern, a regular person, giving orders casually to the “leader of the free world.” The power dynamics are mind-boggling, suggesting that Clinton enjoyed, as some politicians are rumored to also enjoy, a loss of power in sexual escapades. Regardless of the connotations and real-world impact, the pure humanity and kinkiness of the situation yields its own fascination.

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So now you do your schtick, a loyal patriot
And you toe the party line even though it makes you sick
The Underground Man by Desaparecidos

A classic critique on American politics: the two-party system leads to the two main groups attempting to represent a “spectrum” of America, boiling out the key points and adopting smaller platforms at will. The man, originally from this “grassroots,” is adopted and celebrated by one of the large parties, but is simultaneously forced to parade their view of the world. In making what he felt a mainstream issue, he sacrificed his own dignity and ability to stand up for what he believed in. Case in point: Barack Obama, who was forced to revet many of his views on health care, civil rights, and foreign policy in order to gain the full support of his Democratic voter base.

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The workers are resisting
And the students chant your name
Te Amo Camila Vallejo by Desaparecidos

In revolutionary politics, there is generally one clear sign of a mass, well-supported uprising, rather than a small minority protest: the union of workers and students. Generally, revolutions can come from two sides — the “educated,” middle class student angle or the “common” working class proletariat. In an ideal revolution, the causes of the two sides are equal and doubled, giving unbeatable strength to the bottom rung. Examples come from modern Libya and Egypt to the Soviet Union and the bloody takeover by Pinochet of Chile itself in the 1970s.

If Vallejo’s revolution truly unites the students and workers, it is a force to be reckoned with — a protest of that scale shuts down production, day-to-day society, and the economy, risk factors that a government cannot ignore. It does not mean that either group is correct, just that they cannot be easily ignored.

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Assassins stalk and insults fly
I know you're not afraid to die
Te Amo Camila Vallejo by Desaparecidos

When pitting oneself against a corrupt, oppressive, or otherwise malevolent group, the expectation of death is constant. Vallejo is a very public figure, and executions and assassinations are still quite common in Latin America. She must live each day in the spotlight knowing that, at any given time, she can be assassinated, degraded, or tortured.

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[Verse 1] Te Amo Camila Vallejo by Desaparecidos

The title, “Te Amo Camilla Vallejo” (“I Love You, Camilla Vallejo”), takes its name from noted activist and students' rights advocate Camilla Vallejo, who successfully led a number of protests and campaigns in Chile. Her vision was an increased access to education and opportunities, leading to a 2011 student movement and 2013 Communist party election campaign.

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The police push and you just smile
They could never match your style
Te Amo Camila Vallejo by Desaparecidos

Revolutions have a weird way of bringing out an attractive side of people.

Someone with justice and conviction feels as at home in front of an unbeatable police line as in a magazine — they model what their heart feels.

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Making people happy through food Slogans by Fast Food

What’s Carl’s Jr., you ask? If you live in the Western United States, you’ve seen the chain before, but those of you on the east coast might need a name change: Hardees! Though the two vary slightly in menu and design, Carl’s Jr. and Hardees are sisters.

The slogan may not be that far off — Carl’s is known for its surprisingly fresh and prime ingredients despite being fast food. The chain was the first to introduce full angus beef fast food burgers.

One example of someone they made happy was Paris Hilton, who starred in a commercial for the chain.

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We’ll be gone for a few nights
Meet up with the old crowd
Music’s playing so loud
It all feels right
It All Feels Right by Washed Out

Everything is right in hindsight — all of the old takes on this sparkling, perfect aura, masking whatever bad used to exist. In the past, all is well and old friends make for a night that “feels right.” The reality may be more dark.

The atmosphere is a rock troupe — loud music, good vibes, and close friends make up the backbone of every happy rock song around. There’s a reason — it’s the good life.

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Let me see who you are
Let me see who you are
You're better off
Where you started from
Belong by Washed Out

Rather than a mask, Ernest wants to see what hides beneath the false persona. By not adopting what they truly are, the person hides themselves and never leaves the shell. The result is a double identity, one a lie and one an unspoken truth.

This topic even comes up in rap — Meek Mill breaks character in “The Ride” to express his thoughts on life’s challenges to black youth.

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