Metal guys are gentlemanly as fuck.
Mitch Lucker, Suicide Silence
Cause they’re totally “bad influences”
this makes me happy
Did he literally just ask that dude”How’s it going?” In the middle of the song?
this is why he is a legend , he was one of the nicest people and this just proves it , we miss you Mitch Rest In Paradise
And all metal is is devil music where people scream and hurt each other? dude whatever these guys are so effing inspirational
THE CONTINUATION OF THE LAST POST. NO WONDER THIS PIG WAS THE FIRST IN ERIC "CLASS 98 THAT SHOULD’VE DIED":
Views of the Greene and Harwick stories differ. Football player Christopher Meier, who was a sophomore at the time, said, “I’m not defending him” but that administrators treated Hoffschneider fairly. Friends of Harris and Klebold noticed something else. “He always got things that we never could get,” said Tad Boles — “respect.”
In Harris and Klebold’s junior year, an unlikely challenge arose to the jocks’ unchecked power — from Columbine’s social underclass. “All of us outcasts got jealous,” recalled junior Pauline Colby.
Just as jocks wore an unofficial uniform to school — white baseball caps — the outcasts donned black, most noticeably trench coats. When jocks branded them “the Trenchcoat Mafia,” they embraced the name.
In line at registration for new classes that year, football players pushed a 4-foot-9 freshman and called her dirty because she dressed like a hippie. On another occasion a boy called “Little Joey Stair,” one of the wraithlike Trenchcoaters who was friends with Harris and Klebold, looked up in a hallway to see three football players shoving him into a locker, saying, “Fag, what are you looking at?” remembered classmate Mikala Scrodin.
“Last year there was a group of seniors who picked on everyone, not just the lowest people. Pretty much everyone was scared to take them on; if anyone said anything, they’d come after you, too. I don’t think teachers realized it was serious, they just saw it as kids joking around,” said Kevin Hofstra, a Yale-bound soccer team captain.
Hoffschneider’s circle — known as “the steroid poster boys” — had their cafeteria table. On the other side of the room, shy skinny boys — among them Harris and Klebold — claimed a table, too. The athletes threw Skittles candy at them, said senior John Savage. Once, athletes threw a bagel close to the table, and the cafeteria emptied for fear of a fight. In the boys’ bathrooms, a graffiti war broke out — “Jocks rule!” Came the rejoinder: “Jocks suck!”
In the halls, body slams were common. Trenchcoat students got pushed more than most. “A football player reached out and stepped on the cord of one of these girls’ Walkmen and it ripped out and fell and broke,” remembered Melissa Snow, who graduated in 1998. “She just didn’t say anything. For those kinds of kids it’s really hard to stand up to a bunch of football players, who are all standing around thinking it’s really funny what this guy did to you.”
On April 6, Hoffschneider and four other star athletes were arrested for ransacking the Denver apartment of a 22-year-old man, according to court records. The arrests made the papers. Within days, the athletes were back at school. Nine months later they pleaded guilty and got probation.
Something had changed by Harris and Klebold’s senior year. What began as rage — held inside — turned into a vicious plan of revenge. But if it started with athletes, as it evolved, it morphed into a plot to destroy the entire school.
Harris and Klebold absorbed it all. As the year went by, they drifted closer to the Trenchcoaters, but unlike most students, they seemed to take the taunting to heart. “They just let the jocks get to them,” Colby said. “I think they were taunted to their limits.”
"Dylan Klebold was one of my best friends. And when I hung out with him, there was just something that happened. I mean, whether they were wearing jeans and a T-shirt, or whether they were wearing their black trench coats, people would give them looks. Just like, “You don’t belong here, would you leave?”
Let’s block out last week when I say this — they hadn’t done anything physically wrong to people. I mean, they dressed different. So? They wore black. So what? It’s just, they were hated and so they felt they hated back. They hated back.”
- Devon Adams