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Only 1 Website in the World had This Song' now Heres a Pictures of johnny rebel Back in 1955 https://prnt.sc/BX_FaGiQ_itE
This song gives me great joy. I just want to drive thru a nigger neighborhood blasting this song at full volume
😁 😁 😁
Great song! Never heard that recording before. Just so you know Johnny Rebel is not the artist here. This is "Odis Cochran and the Three Bigots". Thanks for the unique recording!
i Know Johnny Rebels Voice when i Hear it' and it Sounds Like That he was Really Young in This Song' and he did Live in Virginia as WELL...
@OGITH Hamilton: Well, There's no mention of "Odis Cochran" here nor any of the songs by him. Also Odis was on Hatenanny Records. A label which George Lincoln Rockwell started. Clifford Trahan(Johnny Rebel) was on the label Red Rebel. Seems like two different people to me. But if you think it's him it's all good. No big deal I guess. Just thought I could help. Still thanks for the unique recording! Johnny Rebel is the pseudonym of Cajun country musician Clifford Joseph Trahan (born October 3, 1938), also known as Pee Wee Trahan. Trahan has used this pseudonym most notably on racist recordings issued in the 1960s on J. D. "Jay" Miller's Reb Rebel label of Crowley, Louisiana. Career His songs frequently use the racial epithet nigger and often voice sympathy for Jim Crow-era segregation and the Ku Klux Klan. Trahan first recorded under the Johnny Rebel moniker was in the mid-1960s. He employed J. D. "Jay" Miller's recording studio in Crowley, Louisiana. Miller, in fact, produced the sessions and issued the recordings on his own Reb Rebel label. Trahan's first release — the fifth for the Reb Rebel label — was a 45 RPM single of "Lookin' for a Handout" and "Kajun Ku Klux Klan". He would record many more singles for the label, "Nigger, Nigger", "In Coon Town", "Who Likes a Nigger?", "Nigger Hatin' Me", "Still Looking for a Handout", "Some Niggers Never Die (They Just Smell That Way)", "Stay Away from Dixie" and "Move Them Niggers North." Some of Trahan's songs are not strictly about race. For example "Keep a-Workin' Big Jim" is the efforts of Louisiana district attorney Jim Garrison to solve the Kennedy assassination. Whereas "(Federal Aid Hell!) The Money Belongs to Us" is a song critical of U.S. federal aid programs.
@OGITH Hamilton: Been trying to find a link to them. Maybe I'd learn something new. Though can't find anything. This is one thing as I can't really say it's 100% proof or anything. On the back of Johnny Rebel's CD you see all "his" songs and any other song with a different singer/or band is noted. Tracks 16 & 17.
@BrotherinChrist: great music
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