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Tag: Scott Weiland

Velvet Revolver’s Dave Kushner talks potential reunion, new project PusherJones (video)

by on May.19, 2012, under FUNNIES, INTERVIEWS, ROCK NEWS, VIDEO

Velvet Revolver’s Dave Kushner talks potential reunion, new project PusherJones (video)

Velvet Revolver guitarist Dave Kushner talks about getting the band back together for a recent benefit show, Scott Weiland's recent comments saying he's back in the band and Slash's response saying that is definetely not happening. He also talks up his new project PusherJones, which has a song on the 'Avengers Assembled' soundtrack.


Fast Tube

Dave Kushner's new project PusherJones is an "animated" rock band, featuring The Simpsons' creative director Dave Warren, singer Frankie Perez (Camp Freddy and Scars On Broadway), bassist Scott Shriner (Weezer) and drummer Joey Castillo (Queens of the Stone Age). The group's first single, 'Count Me Out,' is featured on the 'Avengers Assembled' soundtrack and will be on the bands upcoming E.P.

Kushner describes the band's sound as "A cool riff-rock thing. We're all influenced by everything from Zeppelin and Sabbath to newer bands," he says, adding that the lyrics for "Count Me Out" chronicle a fish-out-of-water story about the genesis of the band. "A lot of it has been based on different stuff that has happened to me or stuff I've heard being in Velvet Revolver for eight years," says Kushner. "It's basically about a big, notorious rock band, and there's a new guy that's coming into the band. You're basically seeing all of the dysfunction and insanity, and the things that make for great rock bands through the eyes of the new guy."

PusherJones hope to become a real cartoon, as Kushner is currently shopping a pilot episode in the hopes of landing an animated TV series about the trials and tribulations of a famous rock band. "The original concept was for a Gorillaz-type thing, animated," Kushner says. "Basically, me and Dave Warren became friends through Don Bernstein, who used to buy all the memorabilia for the Hard Rock. Dave worked on the The Simpsons, and then he and I started talking about stories and different ideas. It eventually became an idea for a TV show, but then we thought, 'The music has to be as good as the animation.'

Kushner hopes that the band will eventually play shows or record a full-length at some point. "That's the hope, that we can do that," he says. "Who knows what Weezer, Queens of the Stone Age, or Velvet Revolver are going to do next? It's just a matter of getting everyone's schedules and ducks in a row."


Fast Tube

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Slash says Scott Weiland’s ‘out of his mind’ for saying Velvet Revolver are reuniting

by on May.14, 2012, under INTERVIEWS, LINKS, ROCK NEWS

Slash says Scott Weiland’s ‘out of his mind’ for saying Velvet Revolver are reuniting

During an interview with ABC News Radio, Scott Weiland revealed that the Velvet Revolver reunion has already progressed. "They gave me a couple of songs and myself and Dave (guitarist Dave Kushnter) and Duff (bassist Duff McKagan) are gonna be getting together for a song writing session next week." Weiland also said late summer or early fall is a fair timetable for a few live dates. "We’ve all grown a lot. We’re able to put egos and differences and old...conflicts aside and so that’s really cool."

That apparently is news to Slash, who said: "I have absolutely no intention of going back to that." Slash was interview by radio station 93X inMinneapolis, Minnesota, and said he was surprised to hear Weiland talking as if the Velvet Revolver reunion was already taking place. "He did not (say that), he’s out of his mind,” he exclaimed in a good-natured manner when told of Weiland’s statement. "There’s been a common rumor going around, I know that he’s been positive on that subject."

Slash also jokingly said he’ll check with his former Guns N’ Roses and Velvet Revolver bandmates Duff McKagan and Matt Sorum but that his schedule is booked throughout 2012 with solo dates behind the new 'Apocalyptic Love' album. Listen to the interview with Slash here.

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Listen to new Soundgarden ‘Live To Rise’ from ‘Avengers Assemble’ Soundtrack

by on Apr.04, 2012, under CD/DVD RELEASES, LINKS, ROCK NEWS

Listen to new Soundgarden ‘Live To Rise’ from ‘Avengers Assemble’ Soundtrack

Soundgarden's new track 'Live to Rise' from the 'Avengers Assemble' soundtrack, is now available online at www.kisw.com. The soundtrack will be released just three days before the film on May 1. The song will be featured in the end credits of what will be one of the biggest movies of the summer. The soundtrack includes many of today's biggest and best hard rock groups.

Soundgarden stated in an official press release when releasing a snippet earlier this week: "We've been hard at work on our new album, which will come out this Fall. When the opportunity arose to write an original song for the film came our way, we thought it could be a cool match. We are excited to release our new song, which is also the only new song in the film. Here's a taste. Loudest of Love." Adam Kaspar, who co-produced Sondgarden's last record, 1996's "Down On The Upside", has been working with the group on the new album as well. Soundgarden will also undertake a brief tour in 2012, starting with a May 25 appearance at the Sonisphere Festival in Madrid, Spain.

'Avengers Assemble' Track Listing:
1. Live to Rise - Soundgarden
2. I'm Alive - Shinedown
3. Dirt and Roses - Rise Against
4. Even If I Could - Papa Roach
5. Unbroken - Black Veil Brides
6. Breath - Scott Weiland
7. Comeback - Redlight King
8. Into the Blue - Bush
9. A New Way to Bleed (Photek Remix) - Evanescence
10. Count Me Out - PUSHERJONES
11. Shoot to Thrill - Theory of a Deadman
12. Wherever I Go - Buckcherry
13. From Out of Nowhere - Five Finger Death Punch
14. Shake the Ground - Cherri Bomb

Additional track on the international release:
15. Pistols At Dawn - Kasabian

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Soundgarden post new song snippet from ‘Avengers Assemble’ soundtrack, Chris Cornell talks Rock’s decline in popularity

by on Mar.28, 2012, under CD/DVD RELEASES, INTERVIEWS, ROCK NEWS, VIDEO

Soundgarden post new song snippet from ‘Avengers Assemble’ soundtrack, Chris Cornell talks Rock’s decline in popularity

In the new issue of Details Magazine, Chris Cornell of Soundgarden offers his take on rock music’s decline in a brief Q&A. “It’s definitely lost its place at the center of the musical universe,” says Cornell. “When I was growing up in the late 70′s, everyone could identify the 5, 10 bands that formed the center. Even if you preferred the fringe – The Clash, over say Van Halen – you still knew what the center was. Now kids turn on the radio and hear Eminem or Kanye, so thats what they gravitate towards.” Check out the full Q&A below.

Q:There’s been a lot of talk recently, most of it negative, about the current state of rock music. What’s your take, is rock dead?

CC: It’s definitely lost its place at the center of the musical universe. Rock never meant the same thing to everyone, but when I was growing up in the late 70?s, everyone could identify the 5, 10 bands that formed the center. Even if you preferred the fringe – The Clash, over say Van Halen – you still knew what the center was. Now kids turn on the radio and hear Eminem or Kanye, so thats what they gravitate towards. They’re making music on iPhones. Everything’s fractured. The reason there’s no modern day Shakespeare is because he didn’t have anything to do except sit in a room with a candle and think.

Q: You’re 47. What makes you feel old these days?

CC: Topics like this. The inclination to think that the world was better when I was a kid.

Q: SG has reunited, along with nearly other band that had a video on Buzz bin during the Clinton Administration. Do you worry that people might question your motivation?

CC: Honestly, I don’t really care. People can be cynical if they want. I would never go out of my way to convince them of our sincerity. If people come to our shows, I think they’ll see it’s for the right reasons.

Q: How’s your hairline holding up?

CC: It hasn’t changed much, really. I have some gray. But my grandfather on my dad’s side, he looked like Fred Flintstone. Fred Flintstone had a GOOD head of hair.

Q: What were you like growing up?

CC: Wild. And reclusive. Sometime between 12 and 14 I smoked PCP and had a real bad reaction. By the time I was high-school age, I didn’t want to do drugs anymore, so I went a couple years without having any friends. I got in touch with the creative process between the age of 14 and 16, mainly because I was alone so much.

Q: And yet you became a frontman. Did playing music change you?

CC: I was a nerdy shut-in who listened to prog-rock and then I got on stage. Most frontmen were not born hams like David Lee Roth. We’re more like Joey Ramone: awkward geeks who somehow find our place in the world on the stage. Nobody ever said a positive thing to me, ever, in my life until they heard me play music.

Q: I bet it helped you meet girls, too.

CC: Oh yeah. Initially, I was a drummer. and I remember standing somewhere in public with a pair of drumsticks, and these cute girls came up and started talking to me. We hadn’t even played yet! It was actually uncomfortable. I thought, “Is that all I have to do? Just HOLD drumsticks?” it immediately made me not like the girls.

Q: If you’d already been a ladies’ man, maybe you wouldn’t have had a problem with that.

CC: But someone who’s already popular wouldn’t become a rock star. If you have success as a youth – for example, you’re great at baseball, you don’t have the time or inclination to be off in a corner. And I think the off-in-a-corner part, where nobody’s paying attention to you, is crucial.

Q: After SG broke up, you were a pretty serious substance abuser. What was your drug of choice?

CC: When I transitioned into adulthood – High-stakes emotional responsibilities – I did everything I could to get my hands on. It happened without me really noticing it. The thing is, when you pick up the pipe for the 1st time, you don’t know that that’s your fate. The moment isn’t that dramatic. And then that was it – I didn’t want to care anymore.

Q: No offense, but why are grunge bands’ drug stories so much more depressing than the 70?s rock gods?

CC: Right? Those bands somehow had the ability to be completely fucked up all the time and still function. They could play an amazing guitar solo even though they could barely walk. The 80?s killed that – everyone was doing coke. If you see interviews w/ some of the stars of MTV’s early years, those guys look WORKED OVER. Duran Duran? They went through hell too.

Q:Your oldest daughter is almost 12. Would you let her date a musician?

CC: It depends on the person. When I met my wife Vicki’s family, I had to go out of my way to convince them – to show them – that I wasn’t anything like their idea of a musician. But I’ve met many, MANY musicians that I wouldn’t let anywhere near my daughter. Or my son.

 

Chris Cornell has kept busy with his solo project and tour over the last couple of years, but get ready for the full return of Soundgarden this year, as they are expected to release their first new album in 16 years this fall. Soundgarden has posted a 22 second clip of the song ‘Live to Rise’ from the 'Avengers Assemble' soundtrack, which will be released just three days before the film on May 1. The song will be featured in the end credits of what will be one of the biggest movies of the summer. The soundtrack includes many of today's biggest and best hard rock groups.

Soundgarden stated in an official press release: "We've been hard at work on our new album, which will come out this Fall. When the opportunity arose to write an original song for the film came our way, we thought it could be a cool match. We are excited to release our new song, which is also the only new song in the film. Here's a taste. Loudest of Love." Soundgarden will also undertake a brief tour in 2012, starting with a May 25 appearance at the Sonisphere Festival in Madrid, Spain.

1. Live to Rise - Soundgarden
2. I'm Alive - Shinedown
3. Dirt and Roses - Rise Against
4. Even If I Could - Papa Roach
5. Unbroken - Black Veil Brides
6. Breath - Scott Weiland
7. Comeback - Redlight King
8. Into the Blue - Bush
9. A New Way to Bleed (Photek Remix) - Evanescence
10. Count Me Out - PUSHERJONES
11. Shoot to Thrill - Theory of a Deadman
12. Wherever I Go - Buckcherry
13. From Out of Nowhere - Five Finger Death Punch
14. Shake the Ground - Cherri Bomb

Additional track on the international release:
15. Pistols At Dawn - Kasabian

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Duff McKagan talks sobriety and recovery, the past with Guns N’ Roses and more on ‘Good Day L.A.’

by on Mar.21, 2012, under INTERVIEWS, ROCK NEWS, TV ROCK NEWS, VIDEO

Duff McKagan talks sobriety and recovery, the past with Guns N’ Roses and more on ‘Good Day L.A.’

Duff McKagan's (Velvet Revolver, ex-Guns N' Roses, Duff McKagan's Loaded) autobiography, It's So Easy (And Other Lies), was released on paperback yesterday (March 20) via Touchstone Books (formerly Touchstone Fireside)/Simon & Schuster. Duff made an appearance in Los Angeles on 'Good Day L.A.,' to talk about the book, his recovery and sobriety, the past with Guns N' Roses, working with Axl Rose and Scott Weiland, his financial acumen and more.

Guns N' Roses Duff Talks "Other Lies" on Good Day L.A.: MyFoxLA.com

A book description reads as follows:

A founding member of Guns N’ Roses and Velvet Revolver shares the story of his rise to the pinnacle of fame and fortune, his struggles with alcoholism and drug addiction, his personal crash and burn, and his phoenix-like transformation.

In 1984, at the age of 20, Duff McKagan left his native Seattle—partly to pursue music but mainly to get away from a host of heroin overdoses then decimating his closest group of friends in the local punk scene. In L.A. only a few weeks and still living in his car, he answered a want ad for a bass player placed by someone who identified himself only as “Slash.” Soon after, the most dangerous band in the world was born. Guns N’ Roses went on to sell more than 100 million albums worldwide.

In It’s So Easy, Duff recounts Guns’ unlikely trajectory to a string of multiplatinum albums, sold-out stadium concerts, and global acclaim. But that kind of glory can take its toll, and it did—ultimately—on Duff, as well as on the band itself. As Guns began to splinter, Duff felt that he himself was done, too. But his near death as a direct result of alcoholism proved to be his watershed, the turning point that sent him on a unique path to sobriety and the unexpected choices he has made for himself since.

In a voice that is as honest as it is indelibly his own, Duff—one of rock’s smartest and most articulate personalities—takes readers on a harrowing journey through the dark heart of one of the most notorious bands in rock-and-roll history and out the other side.

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