The celebrities are completely in love to show off so much punk t-shirts of all kinds, from the Ramones to David Bowie. Here is the rebellious fashion
“Punk’s not dead” and will never die. Even the celebrities are completely in love enough to show off heads of punk clothing like t-shirts printed with the face of the singer or logo in question.
Everyone, just everyone walking the streets showcasing the admiration or the memory for such a song or such a group, even celebrities in pink, the coolest of the modern scene as Paris Hilton.
The most quoted seem to be the Ramones, followed by Nirvana and David Bowie. Yet, more than true love, it might seem fashionable, a way as any to indicate a certain aggressiveness conformist and a rebellious spirit, precisely because he does not submit to the layer share of the masses.But celebrities are nothing more than leaders of the masses, and punk, now, is none other than the masses style here is a non-existent gap, a rift already filled, a dispute now resolved.
The subculture of punk would have crumbled the trickle-down model, that is the choice of what is fashion by the ruling classes, fitting into the mass culture in which there are no more social or predetermined roles differences, therefore it would be configured within this scene as the re-appropriation and assertion of their identity through an aesthetic code data from clothing.
Today, if punk had a state of subversive things, it is inevitably mixed with the dominant culture, so it can no longer speak of subculture or counterculture.
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Here, then, Kate Moss with a t-shirt with David Bowie, Harry Styles with the Ramones, as well as Anne Hathaway, Kim Kardashian, Fergie, Paris Hilton, Avril Lavigne, Romeo Beckham with Nirvana, Naomi Watts with Blondie, Kristen Ritter with the Clash.
So no, punk is not dead; it’s just evolved and no longer represents the opposition, but the rebellion.