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Gravidinhas - porque juntas somos fortes

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LOVE 4 RAVE Mp4 Free

Being a raver is an exciting emotion which each of us carries with pride. By definition, a rave is a large dance party of electronic music DJs, however if you ask a raver it is much more than that. It is a culture, a community, an experience to which we belong weekend after weekend.


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Rave was the word that emerged in the late 1980s to describe the illegal gathering of the techno and acid house subculture. As these subcultures grew, rave became an important part of electronic music culture around the world.

To be part of the rave culture, and experience joy as ravers do, there are a couple of things you should know. I will guide you to the most essentials thing you should know if you want to join the rave community.

Water, water, and water! To experience the real rave you need to have your energy up and always stay hydrated. Having a bottle of water with you all the time will help you a lot as you are going to dance and sweat a lot. And that fruit I mentioned earlier? Those are going to come in handy too.

Raves are trips of joy and self-expression, creating human connection and making memories that last a lifetime. Now that you know what raves bring to your life, go ahead, jump in and plan your next rave.

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Today, rave culture can be argued as being an extinct culture in the United States (Anderson 2009). That said, today we see that mainly young adults and teens still attend EDM concerts together with either local DJs for smaller events or more popular DJs for larger raves. Festivals such as Electric Daisy Carnival (EDC) and Electric Forest have even brought in a larger group of ravers in most recent times. While EDC started in a warehouse in the 1990s, as time went on and rave culture began to adopt more colorful and flashy components to it that ultimately drew in enough people to warrant an even larger space to throw massive concerts over the span of two to three days. Electric Forest, on the other hand, is a much more intense festival where ravers spend two weekends with one another hearing different DJs play music throughout the weekend.

So far, we can see how raves have somewhat evolved as a subculture to relate to changing times. Individuals still dress at the raves in a stereotypically deviant way, however the attire has changed. The use of drugs has also heavily influenced the way raves and ravers are seen by the dominant culture, even though not all ravers use drugs while raving.

As previously noted, PLUR is a theoretical system put in place to protect all individuals at raves. Ravers feel a solidarity with one another, and that solidarity extends to drug use. As PLUR instructs, ravers are meant to protect other ravers and show respect at all times, which in turn would provide a type of community that allowed for drug use without the worry of any consequences. While not every raver uses drugs, those that do fall back on this PLUR ethos in order to do so. Ravers using ecstasy say it helps them participate in raves longer and engage with other ravers in a more positive light (Kavanaugh and Anderson 2008). Additionally, these same ravers note the psychedelic and stimulant effects of ecstasy. Thus, ecstasy itself seems to promote a solidarity aspect of rave culture with individuals experiencing the same effects as those around them.

Although drug usage in raves encouraged a type of solidarity within the rave subculture, moral panic followed. While there is not one comprehensive list of all of different types of drugs, ecstasy has been the most commonly used drug at raves. Between 1995 and 2002 the U.S. experienced a surge in documented drug-related emergency room visits along with an overall increase in ecstasy usage (Kavanaugh and Anderson 2008). These findings were also supported by demographic research that confirmed ecstasy and overall drug use was most common in the rave subculture (Kavanaugh and Anderson 2008). Because the use of drugs as a whole leads to major psychological problems, many forms of media vilified rave culture as a whole. Thus, moral panic against rave culture targets mostly the drug use of some ravers as opposed to what raving meant for all ravers.

In current times, rave culture in the United States have been categorized as festivals such as Electric Daisy Carnival (EDC) and Electric Forest. At these music festivals that are predominantly filled with electronic music similar to the original rave culture individuals share the same ideals of PLUR and sense of community once found in warehouses. Thus, the rave culture has brought in a larger group of ravers due to space expanding. While EDC started in a warehouse in the 1990s, as time went on and rave culture began to adopt more colorful and flashy components, ultimately enough people were drawn in to warrant larger spaces to throw massive concerts over the span of two to three days. Electric Forest, on the other hand, is a much more intense festival where ravers spend two weekends with one another hearing different DJs play music throughout the weekend. Kandi bracelets are still used at the current concert-type raves, with ravers using different PLUR sayings during the exchange.

This documentary shot in the late 1990s highlights the types of light shows and identifiers of rave culture. What is important to watch, though, is how the young adults rationalize using drugs at raves by saying drugs exist everywhere else in life.

This short video shows the current wave of Kandi kids attending EDM concerts and music festivals. The individuals discuss PLUR, the respect found in the current rave culture, and the importance of the kandi bracelets.

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Swedish band Love Is All are composed of Josephine Olausson (vocals, keyboard), Johan Lindwall (bass), Markus Görsch (drums), James Ausfahrt (saxophone), and Nicholaus Sparding (guitar/vocals). Olausson, Sparding, and Görsch had previously been members of Girlfrendo. The trio promptly regrouped after that band's demise and added Lindwall, who had recorded in a side project with Olausson and Sparding called Cat Skills. They finally added the missing piece with saxophone player Fredrik Eriksson. While earning many rave reviews from the blogging community for their blend of art punk and indie rock, the band released several singles, one of which made single of the week in NME. The singles were collected on the debut LP Nine Times That Same Song, released by New York-based What's Your Rupture? in late 2005. The album was re-released in the world outside of North America by the British record label Parlophone in 2006.[3] After much touring through 2006 and 2007, Eriksson left the band and Love Is All continued on as a quartet. A Hundred Things Keep Me Up at Night and the remix album Love Is All Mixed Up arrived in 2008, along with Eriksson's replacement Åke Strömer (saxophone, keyboards). They are currently signed to Polyvinyl Record Co.

Modisha is a content writer with an MSc Astrophysics degree from the University of Cape Town. While doing research in his postgraduate years, he fell in love with content writing and never looked back. He's now been writing blogs and "how-to" guides for over 3 years. When he's not listening to music, you'll find him watching action-comedy movies, playing video games, or traveling.

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