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Ndubz sex free mp3 download

Ndubz sex free mp3 download

But Lily Allen's song It's Not Fair is sexually explicit When Sally's mother learned her daughter was to be temporarily suspended from her church school, she was shattered. Her bright, bubbly, year-old daughter had never been in trouble before.

Her mother, Jane, listened in horror as the teacher explained why. The poem contained the most sexually explicit material I have ever seen. Even though I was upset, I could understand why the school reacted as it did.

But the subsequent school investigation uncovered that the poem wasn't a poem at all. It was, in fact, Sally's attempt to write a pop song, and every word had been inspired by the UK Top Sally told me she and her friends watch the music channels together in the evenings, on sleepovers to dance and sing to, and that they 'learn a lot of the rude stuff there'. It's just not a big deal any more. I thought it was all fairly innocent. Today's lyrics are often totally explicit and so are many of the videos.

Four-letter words are abundant and sex, quite often aggressive, multi-partner or sado-masochistic, is written about in body-part detail, and often more than hinted at on film. This is a world away from the gentle hot pants of Pan's People or the sexy, suggestive lyrics of Marvin Gaye that I grew up with. It is an ugly world where the songs celebrate drunken one-night stands and the videos often resemble porn.

This is the world Sally and her friends are being exposed to and, in their innocence, trying to emulate at the age of Sally told me that one of the 'rude' songs that she and her friends have listened to, and which she copied, is called Sex, by one of Britain's top hip-hop bands, NDubz, a North London trio of two boys and a girl.

N-Dubz have won MOBOs and even taken part in Children in Need but the lyrics in some of their songs are graphic Their album went straight into the charts at No11 last year and has since gone platinum with sales of more than , They are increasingly popular with children, making an appearance on BBC's Children In Need this year as non-singing guests.

They've had three other Top 40 hits and so we thought their album would be cool. My friend bought it in the shops and Sex is on it. Sally told me she was deeply ashamed when adults reacted as they did to her 'song'.

But it doesn't seem like that with all this stuff about, and what I wrote didn't seem so bad when everyone else writes and talks like that, too. It's just a joke. But I got caught and made to feel dirty.

This is part of a voluntary code for record companies. But there is no law to stop a child buying any explicit single or album from any High Street store. Retailers I spoke to said they 'used their discretion' when selling explicit items to children. Sally had also been inspired by a song from Lily Allen.

It's Not Fair is the lament of a girl whose boyfriend is no good in bed and who 'doesn't make her scream'. The refrain of that song describes the 'wet patch in the middle of the bed' which is left as a result of the girl performing an intimate sex act on her boyfriend.

It was a massive Top 40 hit, reaching No 5 in the charts and staying in the Top 10 from February until June of this year. Although some songs have explicit warnings on the CD covers, they often don't on iTunes Lily Allen sang the censored version of the hit on Ant and Dec's early evening Saturday Night Take Away in March and it is also played on the mainstream radio channels.

It blanks out the offending lyrics, replacing them with a burst of the background instruments. This song is popular even with primary school children. The trouble is, they don't usually listen to the censored version. Sally told me she had also been influenced by pop videos, mixing into her 'poem' some phrases and ideas she'd gleaned from them.

Take Hotel Room Service by a band called Pitbull, which features a man inviting any woman he passes in the hotel corridor and lobby to come to his hotel room to take part in an orgy.

Pitbull finishes up with three girls in his bed, singing about putting 'them fingers in your mouth, uh open up your blouse, and pull that g-string down south oooo! Ironik's Tiny Dancer, featuring Chipmunk and Elton John, takes a similar theme, with an orgy, naked women and sado-masochistic sex.

This was in the charts for 27 weeks this year, reaching No3. Some say these songs and videos are doing more than influencing children to copy their lyrics.

They are sexualising those who watch, changing profoundly what teenagers see as acceptable behaviour. She is concerned that music videos are influencing sexual attacks via their sexualisation of young children. It might not be the one song, but all together it's having an effect on values. For the potential perpetrators, it's about knowing what's acceptable and what is not.

And for the vulnerable people out there, it's about giving them the confidence to say "that's not right''. Shockingly, according to British law, it does not. While all the films we watch in the cinema are classified according to the Video Recording Act, which governs the age groups permitted to watch, buy or rent certain films, it does not cover music videos. Akon's latest song Sexy Bitch is changed to Sexy Chick before the watershed but can still be downloaded by children But, on the other hand, in today's multi-channel world, with more and more households signing up to broadband, the watershed is effectively redundant.

Today's children access most of their music and music videos online, where there is no governance. As part of this journey into the world of today's Top 40, I sat and watched TV's Chart Show with seven 12 to year-old girls from some of London's leading day schools. I spoke to some boys separately afterwards. The girls all loved the sugary Michael Buble and JLS hits which dominate the official chart show, and went some way to reassuring me that romance is not dead.

But the girls told me it's not songs like those which appear to have the most influence on their age group. It's a different world, and a lot of it is very dirty. They talk about sexual performance rather than friendship and use words like slut, whore and bitch to address us.

It contained lyrics from another sexually explicit 'song'. This one was entitled Sexy Bitch, inspired by a new track of the same name in the Top 40, featuring Akon. It is played on the some radio stations and on music channels pre-watershed as Sexy Chick. A group of her so-called friends had got together and written a version of the song about her. They had then posted it on her website for all to see.

Calling her a slag was the nicest thing they had to say. It was, I was told, 'a joke'. It was also clear looking at the social networking sites that many teenage boys and girls are using sexual statements taken from songs to describe their 'status' on the site.

Preferring instead to use the F word. This line is from another Akon hit. The boys were less open. One told me it was all about shocking the older generation and that was the only point of it. Another told me it was part of freedom of expression and sexual liberation. Boys have always thought like this, now we're just straight about it. They do not promote any other aspect of a relationship.

Share or comment on this article: The graphic sexual imagery in many top 40 songs would appall most parents So do you know what's on your child's iPod? Most watched News videos.

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Ndubz sex free mp3 download

But Lily Allen's song It's Not Fair is sexually explicit When Sally's mother learned her daughter was to be temporarily suspended from her church school, she was shattered. Her bright, bubbly, year-old daughter had never been in trouble before. Her mother, Jane, listened in horror as the teacher explained why. The poem contained the most sexually explicit material I have ever seen. Even though I was upset, I could understand why the school reacted as it did. But the subsequent school investigation uncovered that the poem wasn't a poem at all.

It was, in fact, Sally's attempt to write a pop song, and every word had been inspired by the UK Top Sally told me she and her friends watch the music channels together in the evenings, on sleepovers to dance and sing to, and that they 'learn a lot of the rude stuff there'. It's just not a big deal any more. I thought it was all fairly innocent. Today's lyrics are often totally explicit and so are many of the videos.

Four-letter words are abundant and sex, quite often aggressive, multi-partner or sado-masochistic, is written about in body-part detail, and often more than hinted at on film. This is a world away from the gentle hot pants of Pan's People or the sexy, suggestive lyrics of Marvin Gaye that I grew up with. It is an ugly world where the songs celebrate drunken one-night stands and the videos often resemble porn.

This is the world Sally and her friends are being exposed to and, in their innocence, trying to emulate at the age of Sally told me that one of the 'rude' songs that she and her friends have listened to, and which she copied, is called Sex, by one of Britain's top hip-hop bands, NDubz, a North London trio of two boys and a girl. N-Dubz have won MOBOs and even taken part in Children in Need but the lyrics in some of their songs are graphic Their album went straight into the charts at No11 last year and has since gone platinum with sales of more than , They are increasingly popular with children, making an appearance on BBC's Children In Need this year as non-singing guests.

They've had three other Top 40 hits and so we thought their album would be cool. My friend bought it in the shops and Sex is on it. Sally told me she was deeply ashamed when adults reacted as they did to her 'song'. But it doesn't seem like that with all this stuff about, and what I wrote didn't seem so bad when everyone else writes and talks like that, too. It's just a joke. But I got caught and made to feel dirty.

This is part of a voluntary code for record companies. But there is no law to stop a child buying any explicit single or album from any High Street store.

Retailers I spoke to said they 'used their discretion' when selling explicit items to children. Sally had also been inspired by a song from Lily Allen. It's Not Fair is the lament of a girl whose boyfriend is no good in bed and who 'doesn't make her scream'. The refrain of that song describes the 'wet patch in the middle of the bed' which is left as a result of the girl performing an intimate sex act on her boyfriend.

It was a massive Top 40 hit, reaching No 5 in the charts and staying in the Top 10 from February until June of this year. Although some songs have explicit warnings on the CD covers, they often don't on iTunes Lily Allen sang the censored version of the hit on Ant and Dec's early evening Saturday Night Take Away in March and it is also played on the mainstream radio channels. It blanks out the offending lyrics, replacing them with a burst of the background instruments.

This song is popular even with primary school children. The trouble is, they don't usually listen to the censored version. Sally told me she had also been influenced by pop videos, mixing into her 'poem' some phrases and ideas she'd gleaned from them. Take Hotel Room Service by a band called Pitbull, which features a man inviting any woman he passes in the hotel corridor and lobby to come to his hotel room to take part in an orgy. Pitbull finishes up with three girls in his bed, singing about putting 'them fingers in your mouth, uh open up your blouse, and pull that g-string down south oooo!

Ironik's Tiny Dancer, featuring Chipmunk and Elton John, takes a similar theme, with an orgy, naked women and sado-masochistic sex. This was in the charts for 27 weeks this year, reaching No3. Some say these songs and videos are doing more than influencing children to copy their lyrics.

They are sexualising those who watch, changing profoundly what teenagers see as acceptable behaviour. She is concerned that music videos are influencing sexual attacks via their sexualisation of young children. It might not be the one song, but all together it's having an effect on values. For the potential perpetrators, it's about knowing what's acceptable and what is not. And for the vulnerable people out there, it's about giving them the confidence to say "that's not right''.

Shockingly, according to British law, it does not. While all the films we watch in the cinema are classified according to the Video Recording Act, which governs the age groups permitted to watch, buy or rent certain films, it does not cover music videos.

Akon's latest song Sexy Bitch is changed to Sexy Chick before the watershed but can still be downloaded by children But, on the other hand, in today's multi-channel world, with more and more households signing up to broadband, the watershed is effectively redundant. Today's children access most of their music and music videos online, where there is no governance. As part of this journey into the world of today's Top 40, I sat and watched TV's Chart Show with seven 12 to year-old girls from some of London's leading day schools.

I spoke to some boys separately afterwards. The girls all loved the sugary Michael Buble and JLS hits which dominate the official chart show, and went some way to reassuring me that romance is not dead. But the girls told me it's not songs like those which appear to have the most influence on their age group.

It's a different world, and a lot of it is very dirty. They talk about sexual performance rather than friendship and use words like slut, whore and bitch to address us. It contained lyrics from another sexually explicit 'song'. This one was entitled Sexy Bitch, inspired by a new track of the same name in the Top 40, featuring Akon.

It is played on the some radio stations and on music channels pre-watershed as Sexy Chick. A group of her so-called friends had got together and written a version of the song about her. They had then posted it on her website for all to see. Calling her a slag was the nicest thing they had to say. It was, I was told, 'a joke'.

It was also clear looking at the social networking sites that many teenage boys and girls are using sexual statements taken from songs to describe their 'status' on the site. Preferring instead to use the F word. This line is from another Akon hit.

The boys were less open. One told me it was all about shocking the older generation and that was the only point of it. Another told me it was part of freedom of expression and sexual liberation.

Boys have always thought like this, now we're just straight about it. They do not promote any other aspect of a relationship. Share or comment on this article: The graphic sexual imagery in many top 40 songs would appall most parents So do you know what's on your child's iPod? Most watched News videos.

Ndubz sex free mp3 download

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