Zodiac Signs as Genres

Aries: Action/War
Taurus: Romance
Gemini: Thriller
Cancer: Documentary/Docudrama
Leo: Drama
Virgo: Non-Fiction
Libra: Reality/Political Drama
Scorpio: Horror/Detective
Sagittarius: Comedy/Adventure
Capricorn: Sci-Fi
Aquarius: Trivia
Pisces: Fantasy

Music Genre Zodiac

Aries- Rock or Rap

Taurus- R&B

Gemini- Mainstream Pop

Cancer- Romantic Music

Leo- Upbeat Pop or Hip hop 

Virgo- Classical 

Libra- Indie Folk

Scorpio- Punk Rock 

Sagittarius- Rock or Energetic Music 

Capricorn- Classical or Jazz

Aquarius- Dubstep or Electronic 

Pisces- Indie pop 

anonymous asked:

I know a while back you had an amazing post about how to write a Dystopian world, but even after reading it I still feel so hopelessly overwhelmed and have no clue where to even begin. So, I was wondering if there were any books about Dystopian or Utopian worlds you would recommend to someone writing in a similar setting? Such as the Giver, or perhaps a writing guide?

Here are a few things:

Maybe those will help! Thank you for your question!


The best music is always healthy and I'm talking about
  • Pro era
  • Kanye west
  • Drake
  • Curren$y
  • A$AP Mob
  • Chance The Rapper
  • Toro Y Moi
  • Tyler, the creator
  • Childish Gambino
  • Alicia keys
  • Big K.R.I.T
  • Action Bronson
  • Daft Punk
  • Kendrick Lamar
  • MGMT
  • Kid Cudi
  • Schoolboy-Q
  • Wiz Khalifa
  • Joey bada$$
  • Jay-z
  • Pharrell
  • Outkast
  • A$AP Rocky
  • Frank Ocean
  • Vic Mensa
  • Mac Miller
  • Nujabes
  • The Notorious B.I.G
  • N.E.R.D
  • Washed Out
  • The weeknd
  • Nas
  • Musiq Soulchild
  • Erykah Badu
  • Lupe Fiasco
  • The Doors
  • Big sean
  • Gnarls Barkley
  • Hit-Boy
  • Flatbush Zombies
  • Florence + the Machine
  • Travis Scott
  • Haim
  • Wu-Tang Clan
  • Rick Ross
  • John Legend
  • Grouplove
  • The killers
  • Johnny Cash
  • The xx
  • Wale
  • The Underachievers
  • Tycho
  • Mumford & Sons
  • UGK
  • Jhene Aiko
  • J.Cole
  • The fugees
  • Friendly Fires
  • Coldplay
  • A Tribe Called Quest
  • MF Doom
  • Mos Def
  • De La Soul
  • Common
  • Deadmau5
  • Clipse
  • Digable Planets
  • Jill Scott
  • Pusha T
  • Camp Lo
  • Casey veggies
  • Bob Marley
  • The Black Keys
  • Al Green
  • Curtis Mayfield
  • Issac Hayes
  • Marvin Gaye
  • Michael Jackson
  • Jimi Hendrix
  • The Beatles
  • Teena Marie
  • Stalley
  • Talib Kweli
  • The Rolling Stones
  • Roy ayers
  • Kool and The Gang
  • The Roots
  • Maxwell
  • Maze
  • Busta Rhymes
  • Linkin park
  • Justin Timberlake
  • John Coltrane
  • Gerald Levert
  • 2 Pac
  • Eminem

The Lord Of The Rings - Metal Genres by Livalskare


What happened to all the different genres in popular music? 2014 killed them

Every pop star is increasingly relying on many different genres while concocting pop success. According to Nielsen’s mid-year 2014 sales report (the most recent holistic data set we’ll have until 2015), the first half of 2014 saw a number of crossover artists in the charts’ upper ranks. The 10 top-selling digital singles included rap producer-turned-soul producer-turned-singer Pharrell’s “Happy,” Katy Perry’s pop-rap crossover “Dark Horse,” Idina Menzel’s musical number-cum-pop song “Let It Go,” Iggy Azalea and Charli XCX’s pop-rap mash-up “Fancy” and Lil John and DJ Snake’s supremely confounding “Turn Down for What.”

Consider, then, that in the first half of 1994, the Top 10 selling albums (discounting the Lion King) belonged to Ace of Base, Counting Crows, Mariah Carey, Tim McGraw, Toni Braxton, R. Kelly, Pink Floyd, Céline Dion and Snoop Dogg — all artists who fit neatly into genres like pop, alt-rock, R&B, country, R&B, R&B, classic rock, not-good and hip-hop, respectively.

Genre itself (at least in the mainstream) is drifting toward nonexistence.