Morrissey thinks that heckling isn’t funny anymore. Let’s be honest though, he probably never did.
This has got to be the softest feud ever.
“And if I don’t, then I don’t. Right now I feel good.”
Buy it or — well, you know.
Cho laughed off the encounter as he reminisced about it but Kimmel’s reaction slightly differed: “Wow, that’s unbelievable. What a jerk.”
The concert film, originally released in 1995, was shot over two nights of performances at Sheffield’s City Hall and Blackpool’s Winter Gardens on the tour supporting his album Vauxhall & I .
Perhaps he should take some pointers from Henry Rollins in this case.
Morrissey and his (former?) label Harvest Records are the breakup that never ends.
Don’t believe everything you read on the Internet, apparently.
Another week, another Morrissey controversy.
Morrissey – friend to the animals, foe to carnivores, humanitarian, and the ever-opinionated artist – is ranting again.
Morrissey is not usually known for his sense of humor, perhaps that’s why a new t-shirt for his upcoming UK tour has got people talking.
The singer claims he doesn’t even know the guy who’s suing him, and considers the allegations a “vexatious lie.”
Heaven knows Morrissey will be miserable now until forever. And in the name of his infinite sadness we say take a drink. You know what, just keep ‘em coming and hope we have enough booze to cover Moz’s entire 30-year career.
But after listening to the record, we wanted to unpack Morrissey’s 10th solo album and peel back the layers of the songs to see how they’re made — find out what makes Moz, well, Moz. So we sat down with GRAMMY-winning producer Joe Chiccarelli, who produced the album with Moz in the studio.
Not thirty seconds into Morrissey’s new album and he’s already dripping with sarcasm about “paying taxes” while calling someone a “poor little fool” and not soon after he’s growling about Neal Cassady and Allen Ginsberg. It’s good to have you back, Moz.