Ani DiFranco Music Quotes

View some of the most famous Music quotes by Ani DiFranco; Click on the quote page to view more details about the quote.

Ani DiFranco quotes on other topics

Ani DiFranco has written about various topics extensively and has many famous quotes about;

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Music quotes by other authors

We have hundreds of other famous Music quotes by various authors. A list of those authors is as follows;

A. J. McLean Abraham Maslow Ace Frehley Adam Lambert Adele Aimee Mann View all

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

What did Ani DiFranco say about Music?

Ani DiFranco has written many quotes about Music. E.g.,

  • I basically get stereotyped a lot in terms of being a girl and writing 'chick' music for teenage girls or something. I think, if anything, the press kind of, because of my gender and my age, tends to kind of relegate my work to this sort of special-interest group. It's part of the cultural dynamic, I guess.
  • Men make angry music and it's called rock-and-roll women include anger in their vocabulary and suddenly they're angry and militant.
  • I've been trying to learn how to not be so conflicted about things like my own anger. I've always had a place in my music for my anger as a way of compensating for not having a mechanism to express it in my everyday life. So I've been trying to be more true to myself, and that helps me to chill out a little bit. But politically, uh-uh. No.

What are the top most famous Music quotes by Ani DiFranco?

Here are the top most famous quotes about Music by Ani DiFranco.

  • I basically get stereotyped a lot in terms of being a girl and writing 'chick' music for teenage girls or something. I think, if anything, the press kind of, because of my gender and my age, tends to kind of relegate my work to this sort of special-interest group. It's part of the cultural dynamic, I guess.
  • Men make angry music and it's called rock-and-roll women include anger in their vocabulary and suddenly they're angry and militant.
  • I've been trying to learn how to not be so conflicted about things like my own anger. I've always had a place in my music for my anger as a way of compensating for not having a mechanism to express it in my everyday life. So I've been trying to be more true to myself, and that helps me to chill out a little bit. But politically, uh-uh. No.
  • I seriously hate pop music and all things super-commercial.
  • I see a lot of connections between folk and punk music just because they're both subcorporate music - I mean, traditionally.
  • Pop stardom is not very compelling. I'm much more interested in a relationship between performer and audience that is of equals. I came up through folk music, and there's no pomp and circumstance to the performance. There's no, like, 'I'll be the rock star, you be the adulating fan.'
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