Due to young couples being tied to each other 24/7 through Facebook, Twitter, and text messaging, a controlling, dominating relationship is easier for the abuser to achieve.
Most abuse comes from electronic communications like: monitoring the whereabouts of a partner, posting intimate or embarrassing pictures of video of a partner, even name-calling on social media.
In this case, it’s a scared, miserable kid singing about his dad (“‘Father’ is a name you haven’t earned yet”) repeatedly getting drunk and beating his mom (“She’s just a woman… “Goodbye, Earl” follows the exploits of best friends Mary Anne and Wanda as they plot the death of Wanda’s abusive husband Earl, who, after Wanda files for divorce, “walked right through that restraining order / and put her in intensive care.” (Dixie Chicks lead singer Natalie Maines delivers the line “It didn’t take ’em long to decide that Earl had to die” with particular glee.) Once Earl is poisoned by black-eyed peas, wrapped in a tarp, and dumped in a lake to rot, the police swiftly abandon the case, since Earl is “a missing person who nobody missed at all.” Taking the black humor of the song one step further, the celebrity-laden video features Dennis Franz as the mulleted Earl, who posthumously reappears as a dancing corpse. Miranda Lambert, “Gunpowder & Lead”Miranda Lambert updates the country tradition of female revenge songs by throwing in a dash of braggadocio.
“His fist is big, but my gun’s bigger,” she sings, bridging the gap between self-defense and schoolyard taunt.
“The pain and sadness – especially for Reeva’s parents, family and friends - consumes me with sorrow.
The loss of Reeva and the complete trauma of that day, I will carry with me for the rest of my life.” Mr Pistorius, who is known as “Blade Runner” for the carbon-fibre blades on which he competes, was arrested after shooting Miss Steenkamp three times through a locked lavatory door in his Pretoria home. The prosecution say he shot Miss Steenkamp, 29, a law graduate and FHM model, after a row.
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but as she says, “outside of that, he’s all right with me.” By the end of the song, where she’s calling him a dirty thief and he’s knocking out her teeth, the irony is getting pretty thick, and the song is beginning to sound less like a bluesy love song and more like a backhanded slap at women who choose to stay with men who give them backhanded slaps. Ella Fitzgerald and Louis Jordan, “Stone Cold Dead In The Market (He Had It Coming)”Ella Fitzgerald and Louis Jordan scored a popular hit in 1946 with their calypso number “Stone Cold Dead In The Market,” about a woman who publicly kills her drunken, abusive husband, either with a frying pan, a cookpot, or a rolling pin, depending which verse you believe.
Both singers have clearly been in this mutually violent relationship for a while, and both sound entirely chipper about it: “He ain’t going to beat me no more,” Fitzgerald croons in an ersatz Jamaican accent, “So I tell you that I doesn’t care if I was to die in the ’lectric chair. ” Jordan, for his part, jocularly ends the song with “Hey, child, I’m coming back and bash you on yo head one more time.” Presumably the jazzy, bouncy music, the exotic accents, and the overall air of good humor contributed to this song becoming wildly popular during an era when household violence wasn’t spoken of publicly. Nickelback, “Never Again”The kickoff track of Nickelback’s 2001 album Silver Side Up—which gave the world “How You Remind Me”—is a pretty typical Nickelback song, all growling anger putting a manly face on soft, squishy emotions. The singer is filled with banal lyrics and impotent rage (“Kicking your ass would be a pleasure,” he thinks at Daddy Dearest), but like so many abuse victims in rock songs, mom eventually takes the situation and a weapon into her own hands and beats the kid to the punch, so to speak. Dixie Chicks, “Goodbye Earl”Leave it to three sweet-singing Texas girls to prove you can make a hit by finding the humor in domestic violence and subsequent revenge.