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Urine Speaks Louder Than Words
Wingnut Dishwashers Union Lyrics

I swear that someday
I'll tell you without lying
I was born to quit smoking
I was born to quit dieing
On that day, not doing heroin
Will be easy as piss and on that day
I'll stop talking so much shit about the government

'Cause urine speaks louder than words
On a politician
Or on a prison warden
Urine speaks louder than words

I swear that today
I was born to be living!
I was born to be singing!
I was born to be fighting
But will somebody say
Is this resistance or a costume party?
Either way I think black with bandanas is a boring theme
I don't gotta tell ya
Crackers are great with amnesia
When you wanna forget something like
Centuries of racism
They say look at the man on
Center stage and pay no attention
While millions get locked in a cage
Riots break out in oakland

Urine speaks louder than words
On a prison warden
Or on a Bart policeman
Urine speaks louder than words

Contributed by Xavier M. Suggest a correction in the comments below.
To comment on specific lyrics, highlight them
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Skeletor Rocks

@anarchist weasel I noticed that you didn't mention a lot of classic Punk names at the end there.

It's like earlier I was listening to Fear but I was driving through Nebraska. That's a band I'd never hear on the mainstream radio. another example of that would be a band called The League.

Or perhaps the Modern Lovers or the band called The Slits which reformed eventually and became Sevenge Of The Slits. Perhaps The Motors and Television for another decent example. Even though I think they kind of fit into the alternative form of punk.

Kind of like Gary Newman which amazingly made it out of the punk scene into the mainstream. unlike the guy who wrote the song warm leatherette. which I always thought for a long time was Gary Newman.

But there's a lot of things from that era that are still obscure.

Gary Newman makes it out. But Tubeway Army it's forgotten. one could say The Replacements made it out. But they were more of a transition style band.

One thing I do know though is I like the regional sound and how there used to be actual differences between areas. Kind of like there's a difference between Midwestern country and Ozark and deep south.

One particular band that though some of their stuff clearly is punk. That gets categorized as Punk I'd argue that I've always kind of dug was the band Wire.

I guess the thing about a lot of 90s music when it came to what was classified as Punk. is it was really Pop Punk and they play that crap on the alternative stations all the time.

Sad to say because it was on the radio some of the songs still remind me of Good Times. But to say that it was Punk is a far stretch.

As far as underground bands they came out in the 90s and 2000s. I'm not saying they're not talented. because a lot of them clearly are.

But when I'm kicking back smoking a cigar and drinking a couple 40 oz. I'm going to listen to classic Punk or weird obscure music from all over the world.

Side note. weirdly enough for some reason right now I'm hooked on elevator music and cheesy Lounge music from the 60s and 70s.

Sometimes I feel like an archaeologist of sound. Anyhow you take it easy.

anarchist weasel

@Skeletor Rocks idk about all that. there are somenamazing punk bands that aren't from the eras you're referencing (see Against Me!, Off With Their heads, Anti-Flag, The Distillers, Dead to Me, Not Half Bad, etc).

In the book "Please Kill Me: An Oral History of The Punk Movement" the Velvet Underground is categorized as punk because of their lyrical content and the places they played (poorer, gayer areas of New York). from there came The Stooges and The MC5 from Ann Arbor, Michigan.

The Violent Femmes literally pioneered folk punk.

punk has always been against the mainstream, poor, bad at playing music, doing drugs, and sometimes political. the only difference with Pat is he played an acoustic guitar and not power chords. there is a huge subgenre known as folk punk/riot folk (see Mischief Brew, Pedals on our Pirate Ships, Rumbletramp, Local News Legend, etc).

idk. as someone who has listened to punk since she was a wee teenage boy and is in her 30s now, punk definitely comes in many forms.

ska punk, street punk, political punk, riot girl, riot folk, glam punk, rockabilly, cowpunk, crack rock steady, hardcore punk.

punk is so much more than the
Sex Pistols
Dead Kennedys
Bad Religion
Operation Ivy

All comments from YouTube:

Comrade Firbolg

When I was a hs freshman I did an essay on a couple lyrics from this song. Needless to say I got a bad grade on it for being too "vulgar." Even though that was the first English project I ever had any passion in writing.

Comrade Firbolg

@John Kayoss that's a neat coincidence

John Kayoss

I did my Freshman term paper in HS on Sacco and Vanzetti. That was the year Pat The Bunny was born.


Its okay I did one on "of soldiers and prostitutes" and was never more proud of myself


if you still have it could i see it?


you are an inspiration

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God this is never more real than now

John Kayoss

@Ben G So, we are supposed to be judging those who choose a profession where their main duty is to carry around guns to intimidate people into behaving how the elite want them to, based on their character?
We should judge those who actively pursue a career as a slave trader for the prison industrial complex on their moral fiber?
If there were good cops, then they would be reporting on the bad ones.
So, please explain why you have such a fondness for the taste of boot polish.


@ferret yes, I've been a fighter for like 2 decades now (I'm an old fart) and this is one of the songs I bring to the table for my spawn. It is more real now because of the climate that we haven't seen since before this song, back in my youth. Teach out young to be fighters


its always been real

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