2 Burst results for "Roger Wade"
"roger wade" Discussed on Milk Crates and Turntables. A Music Discussion Podcast
"Roger wade is in Pink Floyd. I think that's a different situation. Those guys had legal issues. Well, yeah, but again, they had legal legal issues after the split. They didn't have enduring. They wanted that when they were an active band. I don't believe there was any lawsuits. Involving each other. No, but those guys didn't get along. That's not the case with REM. I got you. I get you, yeah. The point is is that, you know, you're an artist, and you want to be creative. And if you want to play with bilberry or Peter buck or Mike Mills, then why cut it off? Why not leave yourself the option like, hey, you know what? We might play in the future. We might not. We're going to explore different things. We accomplished everything that we wanted to accomplish as abandon REM. But hey, you know, to 8, ten, 12, 14 years ago, 5 years from now, if we want to get together in our backyard and play together and maybe we will. Look at mock Freeman just sat at the eagles for a great breakup in reunion. Didn't they say hello frees over before we get back together again? Play on the term. Here's my question to Mark Friedman. So I'm not saying that you're wrong, but the eagles broke up, right? And they probably broke up at the height of their creativity, right? And they went their own ways for whatever reason and they got back together. Did they ever put together a good album after that? When they got back together, did they ever put together a good record of original stuff? Never mind the lives stuff or anything like that. I'll even go further than that. Can you tell me two or three good songs that they ever created once they got back together? Look at they didn't get back together to record an album. They got back together to tour and make money. They didn't get back together to go to the studio. They got back together to make money. Yeah. And it was all on the tour. That's where they make money..
"roger wade" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Which was also broadcast on TV and radio stations all across New Zealand. It's just one of many examples we saw this past week of New Zealanders coming together to remember and honor the fifty people who were killed and if I field experienced some of that firsthand. She's a Washington Post bureau chief in Beijing this week though, she was in New Zealand in Christ Church visiting family, which is where we caught up with her. And it is a native New Zealander and grew up there. I asked her to take us back to when she first found out about the attack. I was actually on vacation in Thailand win this happened a taken a few days off. But when I saw it come across my phone screen. And of course, I was glued to it. Because it was unimaginable. That this kind of attack could happen in New Zealand. We've never had this kind of terrorist attack ever before. So as it was unfolding as I was watching the developments during the day in the death toll kit mounting amounting. It was just a feeling of shock and disbelief at at the same time as. New Zealand end as a journalist feeling that I absolutely had to be here to write about this. So the thing that's been really overwhelming in a way is the way that New Zealand has reacted to this. You know, this is not us as the refrain that I keep hearing in that. You know that this is not New Zealand in that the country will come together to to act on this. And indeed act we have a mere six days after the attacks. The prime minister banned all assault weapons and the capacity to turn any kind of rifle into an assault with. And so it's been very swift and very strong reactions. I mean, the gun rights debate is one we've had in this country is you know, so many times for many Americans. It was the speed with which a law banning semiautomatic and assault rifles came about what surprised you about the debate. And how it played out in New Zealand after this attack? I mean aside from the speed. Yeah. Well, I mean, the speeders is the overwhelming factor here. But the thing that surprised me, I guess is that even the farmers have said, you know, we don't need semiautomatic weapons for what we what we use guns for. And even the conservative opposition party has fully supported this across the political spectrum. There is only. One sitting Impe who objected to this very rapid assault weapon. Ben, and he he supports the ban. Bannon principle the thing he objected to was the speed with which this is being rushed through. So there is very very little disagreement on the NATO advan these weapons. You were speaking earlier about unity and one symbol of that unity that I've seen that's been really impressive. Are these many evocations of the dramatic haka dance this traditional dance by the Maori people, isn't it an expression of warrior power. How's it been used to honor the victims? Yeah. I mean, nothing gets me like a hacker, especially after all these years away. It's been really beautiful to say that on the streets this week. So yes, traditionally a hacker was the ceremonial dance used in war situations to try new kind of pump people up to feel that unity and strength on one side and to intimidate the other side in a way. And so over the years it's been used in a wreck the games for especially against Australia. But in this context, it's only one Todd of his been used. It's this unity and strengths in this coming to give us so it has been amazing to see these spontaneous haka performed on street corners near the mosque. And in the park and all over the place at schools when prime minister descend Roger Wade into cashmere high school this week.