Panic! At The Disco's new single, "Hallelujah," can be found in the replies. The track is taken from the band's upcoming album due out later this year. You can check out an interview with Alt 98.7 where Brendon Urie talks about the single and the new record here.
I’m picking through demos that I’d been working on for the last couple of years. Every day I’m writing something. I write an idea a day. Even if it’s 10 seconds of a melody or a lyric. I love it too much to not work. It would drive me crazy to not do anything.
Ryan Ross' manager startedshootingofftweets the other night that led to the hashtag "#RyanAndBrendonOneMoreSong" trending in the US. Ryan Ross responded with a tweet saying he's "not against it." Guess we wait and see what Brendon thinks.
Recently my favorite book has been Tina Fey’s Bossypants. I just love the way she weaves the story. She’s so funny about stuff that I would be reserved about. She’s so open. Maybe she feels remorse or feels guilty for doing something she shouldn’t have, but it’s so entertaining. You don’t dislike her for doing something appalling because it’s so amazing how honest she is about it. It made me want to be more honest in my writing. I took that approach to writing after reading that book. It’s a more confessional approach. And I like that. It helps me to not be so precious. And of course Hunter S Thompson inspired our newest...
"What I love is getting polarized opinions," Urie tells Billboard. "I don’t want a middle ground like, ‘Yeah, all right.’ We got a lot of love and a lot of hate. I love that. I want you to love what we’ve done or hate it with a passion." And Urie promises, he means it. "There’s random comments you read, like ‘This dude is a joke’ or that call me a whiny little bitch or whatever. That kind of stuff is fun to me. I love that stuff. Bring it on, man."
Brendon Urie claims in the suit — obtained by TMZ — he lived with a guy named Shane Valdez from 2008 - January, 2010. Urie admits to doing something incredibly stupid — giving his roomie access to his personal bank account to pay shared living expenses.
Urie claims it wasn’t until November 2013 — long after they stopped living together - that he noticed Valdez had made 70 withdrawals totaling $127,269.54.
Panic! at the Disco will be appearing on The 36th Annual Kennedy Center Honors, Fox's New Years Eve Live and Conan in the next couple of weeks.
Panic! At The Disco is wrapping up 2013 with two upcoming TV Performances. The first, The 36th Annual Kennedy Center Honors, will air on Sunday, December 29th at 9PM ET on CBS. The program celebrates the careers of Martina Arroyo, Herbie Hancock, Billy Joel, Shirley MacLaine, and Carlos Santana. In a tribute to Billy Joel, Brendon Urie of Panic! At The Disco performs the legendary musician’s song, “Big Shot.” Next up, Panic! At The Disco will perform “Miss Jackson” and “This Is Gospel” as part of FOX’s NEW YEARS EVE LIVE! special, airing on New...
The biggest summarization of the whole song in general is in the lyric "Love is not a choice," which I completely believe. I'm proud of who I am and I'm gonna act accordingly. It's really kind of loosely based on the majority of relationships I've been in, even now with my wife. Yeah, she's attracted to girls, and I think some men are extremely attractive and I don't wanna hide it. I have no shame in it. I like being able to shed some light on that. It's nice to be able to open up like that.
Is everyone just suffering from foot-in-mouth disease lately? In a recent interview with Brendon Urie of Panic! at the Disco, he reveals that the original version of "Miss Jackson" was called "Bad Apple" and contained a Fiona Apple sample of "Every Single Night." However, Apple would not clear the sample. In the interview, Urie says he loves her, but then calls her a "bitch," all before playing the original version of the song. You can see it all in the replies.
I mean, when we left Vegas, we were 17 years old, so we had a bitter attitude. We didn’t have the opportunity to play any shows there because you had to be 21 and over to play any gig, because most of the venues were in bars. So when we left, we were like ‘What the hell?’ We didn’t really get to do anything that we wanted to do. But having gone back now, and getting to be of age and participate in things, you see the world in a different light.