we last left the seven notes, they had been injured and distorted.
Not that I believe it... all kinds of music use the same basic
principles of rhythm and harmony. I'm not making accusations
here, but it's possible that these guys are faking it. Maybe
there are vested interests that are paying them. I'd bet my
money on that talking sitar. Let's see how the King handles
They don't even get a trial? That's fair. Also notice
that "Remix Kind Of Music" has been replaced by
"Ear-Piercing Music". Now, it's possible they are
both the same... although it now looks like the big yellow
guy is not Rap, but Ear-Piercing Music. Y'know, because he
has pierced ears.
damn that is a trippy comic. I can't help reading it over
and over. Thanks to this story, we now know how both Western
and Indian music regained their lost glory. Japanese and African
music apparently got screwed in the bargain.
I'm Duryodhana, but you can call me D-Man. You might
remember me as a bloodthirsty fraticidal warlord from
the '80s television version of the Mahabharata. I think
this story is awesome because it cuts down popular music
before it has a chance to infect your impressionable
minds with notions of individuality and expression.
People with notions like that are no fun to slaughter.
D-Man! We could end this feature right here, but then you
wouldn't get to see what is probably the most awesome ad slogan
in the history of the world. I found it in the pages of the
same Champak issue... it's in an advertisement for
detergent: First Use It and then Trust! How cool
is that? In this age of smooth, "soft-sell" marketing,
this ad stands out. It's like they're saying... come on, just
give us a try. Just once? If you don't like it, you don't
ever have to buy it again. But you will like it. Because it's
good. Nudge nudge. Just use it once. Go on... please? Damn,
it makes me wanna brush my teeth with it.
But later. Right now, everyone go listen to some Rap, Pop,
or Ear-Piercing music.