Differences Between Similar Products
Oct 1, 2011 by khristine
Difference between Emo and Goth
When it comes to fashion and music, two of the most distinguishable styles that are becoming popular among teenagers nowadays are known as Emo and Goth. Although both genres have adopted their own styles from punk rock, Emo and Goth at some point have varied preferences that separated their cultures.
For starters, when it comes to terminologies, Emo is the short term for emotional hardcore or Emocore. Goth on the other hand may refer to a Germanic or Teutonic tribe in Scandinavia as well as a devotee of gothic music and fashion.
By origin, it was said that Emo was first founded at Washington DC during the mid-1980s. This is the same year that the Goth music, fashion, and culture was born but in the country of England. However, it was only recently (that is year 2000) that Emo culture became a fad while Goth persist to exist since the day it was established and is expanding itself more.
In stereotyping, an Emo is said to be socially withdrawn, sensitive and emotional, or easily controlled by anguish and grief. Emo sends out negative impressions that are often linked with suicidal tendency, depression, and self-injury. Goth, in comparison, is viewed to be a person that has mysterious, gloomy, and morbid traits. And, they are often described as a person having interest in the supernatural realm and practices.
In fashion, the dominating color is black for both Emo and Goth. Between the two, Goth places more importance in using black in their entire fashion ensemble with the exception of their hair that may be dyed with shocking colors. Goths tend to accessorize more as they try to achieve the Victorian, Gypsy, or dark classy look. Emo, in comparison, is popular for their dark hair with side-swept bangs. They also wear black but do not require much of it.
In music, Emo are more inclined into listening to the works of Jimmy Eat World, Dashboard Confessional, Fall Out Boy, New Found Glory, and Paramore to name a few. Goth, on the other hand, listens to the sounds created by The Cure, Gloria Mundi, Dead Can Dance, 45 Grave, Covenant, and much more.
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