Buffalo Springfield Poem Analysis

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There are many musicians who are remembered for their songs and their songs are still played in concerts. Stephen Stills of Buffalo Springfield also made his composition “For what it’s worth” in 1966 which is considered as the most combative and idealistic hymn from the sixties. Stephen recorded this song with whole band and this song become so famous due to the simplicity of its lyrics. The song is also known as protest song as it has a history related to it and it motivated people to stand for their rights. This song played an important role in anti-government protests during sixties when there were countrywide protests again Vietnam War. It is a musician to whom the new generations are almost unknown and whose work deserves to be rescued…show more content…
The song emerged as anthem for people and people started using it in social and political gatherings. The impact of the song was so hard on peoples that they started to create the influence of Buffalo Springfield on other people due to this song. The song was ready for new elucidations as a result of its straightforwardness and clear message from the people to government official who was using force against them. It's vague to the point that it can practically mean anything. A penetrating guitar argues for our consideration while a tranquil voice instructs us to wake up and glance around the situation which was really…show more content…
In 1966, Stephen Stills knew that something strange is going to happen, it could be any incident or revolution but he wasn't accurate about the incident. The situation was worse and there was chance of civil war as on one hand, there were civil right marches and on other hand, people were protesting against their government. This was a situation in which citizen decided that they are going to fight against their government. They decided that they don’t have any point of run and they are standing for their rights. The battle lines are drawn from both side but the events of that situation didn’t force army to take action against their citizens. For the next few years, the trouble moved to next level and youngster of the society started creating serious troubles for government which later become unavoidable. Youngster rioted in considerably larger numbers, not to make sure that they could remain out late, but rather to constrain a conclusion to the war and expel the president from office. Some involved college structures, some lay attack to the Pentagon, and some of them even planted bombs and conspired absurdly of revolution. The music also escalated with the escalation of actions of youth. By 1968, Phil Ochs knew the responses to the inquiries that had been raised by Stephen
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