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In 1966, John Lennon made a remark about the Beatles being more popular than Jesus. The remark caused a severe backlash in the US with boycotts and record burning. Lennon apologized for the comment while on tour to support the "Revolver" album in the US.
Artists Denied Performance at Constitution Hall
Constitution Hall is owned by Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR). It was built in 1929 and is one of Washington, D.C.'s largest concert halls. DAR, founded in 1890, is a volunteer women's service organization dedicated to promoting patriotism, preserving American history, and securing America's future through better education for children. It is an inclusive lineal society that has often been criticized for denying membership to the group and performing at Constitution Hall based on skin color. Two performers that were denied permission to perform at the Hall were Joan Baez (of Mexican heritage) in 1967 and Marian Anderson (of African American heritage) in 1939. In protest over DAR's denial to Anderson, first lady, Eleanor Roosevelt, resigned from DAR.
As Nasty and As Funky As They Wanna Be
The rap group 2 Live Crew's 1989 album "As Nasty as They Want To Be" was a lightening rod for controversy in the late 1980s and early 1990s. The cover featured the group peaking out between the legs of four thong-clad women on a beach. Florida attorney Jack Thompson, affiliated with the conservative group the American Family Association, worked to have 2 Live Crew's music outlawed because of its sexual nature. He succeeded and the result was several record store retailer arrests as well as the arrest of three members of the group themselves. The rapper MC Pooh Man released "Funky As I Wanna Be" in 1992 as a reference to the 2 Live Crew release. MC Pooh Man's cover features him peaking out behind legs, but in a very different position.
As Nasty As They Wanna Be
In 1990 six states banned 2 Live Crew's album "As Nasty As They Wanna Be" on the grounds of obscenity. Selling the album could get you a $10,000 to $100,000 fine in Tennessee, and felony charges in Florida. The group followed in 1990 with "Banned in the USA."
Banned Beatles' Cover
It is not commonly known that the Beatles, originators of some of the most imitated album covers, caused a controversy with the album artwork used for 1966's "Yesterday and Today." The cover art, a butcher theme with baby doll parts, was meant to be a pictorial metephor on how the album was assembled, that is by piecing together singles in an hodge podge manner as if a butcher assembled it. The butcher theme did not go over very well in America and a new, less metaphorical, cover was designed.
Banned in the USA
The group 2 Live Crew was under attack from conservative forces in Florida especially after their 1989 album "As Nasty As They Wanna Be." The album was controversial for its sexual nature. To make matters worse, the group George Lucas (owner of the Star Wars franchise) later sued the group for the record label name their albums were released on - "Luke Skyywalker." The record label shortened its name to just "Luke" and released the follow-up album "Banned in the USA." To play it safe the group secured the rights to Bruce Springsteen's song legally.
As a movie genre, Blaxploitation films began emerging in the early 1970s. Typically written and directed by African-Americans, the films usually focused on inner-city crime.
Boy Cover Swap
The Irish band U2's fiery debut in 1980, "Boy," deals with coming-of-age themes. The original album cover featured, appropriately, a topless young boy. When it was rumored that the album was beginning to become popular in San Francisco gay clubs, U2's American label replace the photo with a monochrome shot of the four band members to avoid any accusations of catering to pedophilia.
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