The FREEDom of iNFo – 2010’s

The ‘New Age 2016 philosophy‘ of ‘Freedom of Information‘ & uncensored ‘Free Speech.’


Rebel Juke

Great content on a broad array of interesting topics ..,

Rebel Juke | W.W.W.ReBelJuKe.Org.UK | Freedom of Info in the 2010's. All Rights Reserved. PRO-WordPress.NET | CMS | SEO | SMO - Web Development & Designs: PRO-WordPress CMS Web Designs & Development. Proudly powered by WordPress

Great content on a broad array of interesting topics.
From controversial politics and current ethical debate.
To a wealth of carefully selected new media, witty satire,
global, English, American and local history,
world geography, philosophical musings,
weird psychology, crime stories:
drugs, terrorism, cyber attacks
& domestic spying.

To classic and contemporary British & North American indie/ alternative music ..,

Classic and contemporary British & North American indie/ alternative music and other great regularly updated content on a broad range of interesting topics. Please do share what you like here on the social networks and visit the website again soon!

Thanks for visiting us here at ReBeL JUKe!!!
We hope you enjoy your visit to the website. Please do share what you like here on the social networks and visit the website again soon for great regularly updated content on a broad range of interesting topics.

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Nirvana – The Man Who Sold The World (MTV Unplugged) – YouTube

Kurt Cobain Musician

Kurt Cobain

Kurt Cobain Kurt Donald Cobain was an American musician who was best known as the lead singer, guitarist, and primary songwriter of the rock band Nirvana. A talented yet troubled grunge performer, Kurt Cobain became a rock legend in the 1990’s with his band, Nirvana. He committed suicide at his Seattle home in 1994.

Born: February 20, 1967, Aberdeen, Washington, United States
Spouse: Courtney Love (m. 1992–1994)
  • I’d rather be hated for who I am, than loved for who I am not.
  •  Wanting to be someone else is a waste of the person you are.
  • If you die you’re completely happy and your soul somewhere lives on.
  • I’m not afraid of dying. Total peace after death, becoming someone else is the best hope I’ve got.

North Staffordshire Potteries Workingmen’s Clubs of the Late 1980’s & Early ’90’s

North Staffordshire Potteries Workingmen’s Clubs

Kidsgrove Working-mens-club

North Staffordshire Potteries: Kidsgrove Workingmen’s Club

Bill Cawley: “Peter Kay is not far out when portrays the strange acts at the Phoenix. I recall vividly the Pakistani stand up comedian who told racist jokes against himself, the asthmatic country and western act from Cleverley who stopped for breath half way through his act.” I’ll be with you in a moment “, or the overloud ear-ringing rock bands. Sometimes there were special events like a boxing tournament at the Suburban where one competitor eschewing the basic defensive stance advanced with arms flaying like a windmill to be quickly demolished by punishing jabs that opened his nose up in a crimson torrent. For the turns themselves there was recognition that there efforts were taken with proper regard. As local act Gerry Stephens writing of the time reportedSaturday was the highlight of the week and people would make an effort to look their best. The Committee officers ran them with a grip of iron and membership were as tightly controlled as any freemasons. Instant silence followed the command ” Give order please” and quiet was demanded- and got- when Bingo started. Bingo was a ritual with its language and actions especially when certain numbers were called out ” Ted’s den- Number Ten, Two fat ladies 88, Leg’s eleven” followed by wolf whistles and the clinking of glasses as pens were banging against them. Sometimes a frustrated gamester would call out to the elderly lady caller ” Shake them up, Elsie” if his numbers were not coming up.Then there were the turns.“You’d arrive outside the Club, grab your gear, and go in. The room would be completely empty. Then people start coming in; the room is packed, and it’s your job to entertain them for the night. You’ve only got your guitar, your voice and your patter, to get them going, gets them laughing.It was quite a thing to be an artist in the 70s, there was a lot of respect shown; the audience wasn’t allowed to come in or go out during a bracket”.But the knell- as it was for the working class- was already tolling for the clubs.”

Bill Cawley: “I was born in Stoke in 1955 and lived and worked in the City. I was a City Councillor from 82-7 and a County Councillor from 97-05. I’m a member of the Green party My heroes are Thomas Paine, HL Mencken, Tom Joad and Ernest Everard..,”

Talke’s, Newcastle-under-Lyme, North Staffordshire: Talke Social Club mid-1980’s & early ’90’s:

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‘Manchester? Manchester? So Much to Answer For!’

‘Manchester, Manchester? So Much to Answer For?’ My view of Manchester: ReBeL JuKe – Freedom of Information 2016 [..,]


Lowry’s Manchester ‘Mill Scene.’ 1965.

Lowery’s Manchester Mill Scene: 1965 –  got so, so very, v. much to answer me, you and the rest of the modern world For! For it’s the clue to Manchester’s real-self ..,
Cloaked in Deception ..,
Claude Monet, 1873-74, Boulevard des Capucines, oil on canvaSS

Claude Monet, 1873-74, Boulevard des Capucines. Parallels to the much later Lowry’s Manchester 1965: ‘Mill Scene.’ Which I now hate!

In the 1990s, Manchester earned a reputation for gang-related crime, particularly after a spate of shootings involving young men, and reports of teenagers carrying handguns as "fashion accessories". - Oasis-maze-panoramic

Manchester earned a reputation for gang-related crime, particularly after a spate of shootings involving young men, and reports of teenagers carrying handguns as “fashion accessories”.

It’s drug crazed inhabitants and influential media and Indie music demigods have been polluting the minds of the younger generations with their evil filth for many years now.

The history of Manchester encompasses its change from a minor Lancastrian township into the pre-eminent industrial metropolis of the United Kingdom and the world. Manchester began expanding “at an astonishing rate” around the turn of the 19th century as part of a process of unplanned urbanisation brought on by a boom in textile manufacture during the Industrial Revolution. The transformation took little more than a century.

Having evolved from a Roman castrum in Celtic Britain, many centuries later Manchester was the site of one of the world’s first passenger railway station and many scientific achievements of great importance. Manchester also led the political and economic reform of 19th-century Britain as the vanguard of free trade. The mid-20th century saw a decline in Manchester’s industrial importance, prompting a depression in social and economic conditions.

Even before all that Manchester’s reputation as powerful and influential city for both good and evil largely began with the Hasidic Jews of Manchester and their adoption of the One Whom We All Would One Day Owe So Much: Sir Winston Churchill. Whom they cradled into Labour stronghold politics and ultimate power in the earlier parts of Churchill’s left-wing political career and went on from Manchester and the Hasidic Jews of Manchester’s adopted son in the early parts of the last century to become Britain’s most powerful, finest and most well respected statesman and victorious War Leaders EVER!

Sir Winston Churchill - Manchester's Hasidic Jew's adopted Son

Sir Winston Churchill – Manchester’s Hasidic Jew’s politician and statesman, the finest ever, most victorious and the most powerful British War leader EVER!

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The Un-Lucky Man! The Staffordshire Peak District: Thor’s Cave and The Verve’s: Richard Ashcroft

Thor’s Cave -The Manifold Valley: Staffordshire Moorlands in The south of the northern English Peak District

Thor's Cave -The Manifold Valley: Staffordshire Moorlands

Samuel Christian Killeen ‘avin a ‘ciggy’ outside Thor’s Cave overlooking the river Manifold Valley, Staffordshire Moorlands in the largest English National Park: The Peak District

Thor’s Cave – The Manifold Valley: Staffordshire Moorland in the southern part of England’s largest National Park: The Peak District.
And, very, v. near the most northeastern of Staffordshire market towns: Leek. This ancient pre-historic and neolithic caveman’s dwelling place with panoramic views over the river Manifold valley bellow it [as seen in my modest photos on W.W.W.RebeLJuke.ORG.UK blog post – just click the link, this link: [ un-lucky-man ] was chosen for the location of the album cover art of The Verve’s earlier, lesser well known, work: ‘Storm in Heaven.’ Released in the very early 1990’s, pre-Brit-Pop era…


The Verve’s very, v. early 1990’s ‘Storm In Heaven’ Thors Cave Album Cover Art

See more ’bout this on The ReBeL JuKE’S F.B. [..,]

Thor’s Cave – The Manifold Valley: Staffordshire Moorland in the southern part of England’s largest National Park: The…
Posted by Rebel Juke – Freedom of Information on Tuesday, 26 January 2016

And, before The Verve’s ‘Rise to Stardom’ in the mid 1990’s with their acclaimed and absolutely superb Brit-Pop northern English city of Manchester Anthem singing and indie sound as one of the all time best English bands of the 1990’s.
The album that defined that era: the mid-1990’s was: ‘Bitter Sweet Symphony.’ The defining album of the mid 1990’s: This was Richard Ashcroft’s and his band: The Verve’s 3rd. or 4th. attempt to get the infamous recognition both for himself, as a tortured Englishmen artist and poetical song-writing genius, and his band that they so richly deserved.
Which he and his band, The Verve, always had so, so richly deserved!!!!
Right from their very, v. early undiscovered work in the early 1990’s. With their amazingly talented tortured very, v. creative front “(un-) Lucky Man.” As is evident in his later solo work. Which is pretty, damn bad, woeful shite! With such songs that are very painfully entitled ‘Valium Skies.’ With such terrible, terrible lines within them such as; and I quote:

‘How do you stop your love from crying
Even if you knew she was lying
How do you stop this world from loathing
Still no knocking with all these cards I’m holding
She got all I need
The air I breath
When it comes to my Valium skies ..’
And also that song’s title is a Richard Ashcroft cross-reference too the earlier and much more well known song off the ‘Bitter Sweet Symphony’ album – ‘Come On.’
‘I must be going insane
I called the doctor, so he can relieve my pain
He’s got a little pill for me
Just a little luxury
Help me through my day.’
Blah! blah! blah!
Etc., etc.’


p style=”text-align: justify;”>U-Wot-Rich?! :O 😛 😉