Information for "Post-punk"

Basic information

Display titlePost-punk
Default sort keyPost-punk
Page length (in bytes)3,427
Namespace ID0
Page ID6304
Page content languageen - English
Page content modelwikitext
Indexing by robotsAllowed
Number of redirects to this page1
Counted as a content pageYes
Number of subpages of this page0 (0 redirects; 0 non-redirects)

Page protection

EditAllow all users (infinite)
MoveAllow all users (infinite)
DeleteAllow all users (infinite)
View the protection log for this page.

Edit history

Page creatorprefix>Import Bot
Date of page creation21:27, 1 November 2013
Latest editorLooney Toons (talk | contribs)
Date of latest edit12:12, 6 August 2019
Total number of edits12
Recent number of edits (within past 180 days)0
Recent number of distinct authors0

Page properties

Transcluded templates (15)

Templates used on this page:

SEO properties



Article description: (description)
This attribute controls the content of the description and og:description elements.
When punk began to have a defined sound about 1976, several bands decided to take the basic speed and energy of punk and experiment with more complex structures, more synthesizers, and fusions with other genres. These included, but were not limited to, dub, Krautrock, funk, and even disco, basically the opposite of punk. Some of these bands included Joy Division, Gang of Four, The Fall and Killing Joke. This became known as post-punk. Several other post-punk bands were formed from regular punk bands; such as Magazine, formed by Howard Devoto from the Buzzcocks, and Public Image Ltd, formed by the Sex Pistols' Johnny Rotten. Even The Clash were inspired by its experimental nature at times.
Information from Extension:WikiSEO