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is my kitchen rendition of kung fu fighting any chop
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Is my kitchen rendition of Kung Fu Fighting any chop?

I’m a white, older Aussie male. One day recently, I found myself in the kitchen singing along to Carl Douglas’ Kung Fu Fighting in an African-American accent while cooking. I suddenly stopped and wondered, “Is this wrong?” Your thoughts would be appreciated.E.C., Highton, Vic Tricky without knowing what a white, older Aussie male singing Kung Fu Fighting in an African-American accent while cooking in a kitchen sounds like. I’m imagining a painfully mangled, generic accent borrowed from the ’70s TV show Good Times, sung in a deep, sultry, Barry White tone and accompanied by wooden-spoon percussion on the side of a wok containing overcooked chicken and a jar of Kan Tong Honey Soy Garlic Sauce. But whatever you sounded like, I’m OK with it – as long as you sang it with respect for the artist and affection for the song. Because it’s almost impossible not to imitate our favourite singers when we sing along to their hits, whether it’s doing an African-American accent for a Stevie Wonder song or a French accent for an Edith Piaf song. Or a British accent for Pink Floyd’s Another Brick in the Wall. No other accent works: try it in Mexican, you’ll pop your jaw.

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obviously like your web-site but you need to test the spelling on quite a few of your posts. Several of them are rife with spelling problems and I to find it very troublesome to inform the reality on the other hand I’ll certainly come back again.

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