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"Rose Clouds of Holocaust" is a song from Death in June album of the same name, released in 1995. Music and words were written by Douglas P, who had the following to say about the themes of the song:

" 'Holocaust' as a word is used often in the English language to describe something catatrophic and of a final nature. It is derived from the original Greek meaning 'burnt offerings'. As I have also previously stated the title of the… read more


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  • Avatar for phase_inducer
    So much hypocrisy on this page it's almost funny.
  • Avatar for chris1609 the Falcons of Zagreb...
  • Avatar for WhiskeyPony
    zigafolk /o
  • Avatar for KingFahtah
    I don't deny...that I like drink driving
  • Avatar for Syd3arrett
    Nice. :)
  • Avatar for Orbonen
    politics and lastfm is about as good an idea as drinking and driving
  • Avatar for Pheneks
    I think this song has a much deeper meaning than most people seem to hear - I think it's meant to be interpreted as a song that exposes all of the evils that have arisen because of the Holocaust - the Holocaust was horrible and this song is in no way denying it (I do understand how people can interpret it that way), but it stands to reason, the "lies" he is referring to are that of what the Holocaust has given most Zionists a free ticket to do; almost anything, they *lie* to themselves thinking, because of their great loss, they can inflict losses on other people as revenge, they are "angels of ignorance" so to speak. In other words, their words are deemed angelic, while their actions are ignorant. The "red clouds" may also refer to the mornings that the Zionists used white phosphorus on Palestinians, and the sky was saturated so thick, you can only see red fog. Of course, this is only my interpretation, so feel free to disagree.
  • Avatar for misophonic_rage
    now this is exactly what i needed
  • Avatar for Thurible
    What was it again? 6 trillion?
  • Avatar for omaCore
    Great song. It's a shame people can't look past things to see another possible interpretation. [2]

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