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Days Like These - 11.13.05
|This interview was conducted with Angel Santiago of Days Like These on November 13, 2005 on the band's tour with Paint by Numbers and Just Surrender. The band sounded incredible, and I urge everyone to go see them when they roll into your town. One of the best sounding live bands I've heard in the past few years.|
AP: Thank you so much for doing the interview!
Angel: You’re most welcome.
AP: Sorry Atlanta’s a piece of shit town. I want to apologize for our shitty city only bringing out 5 people to watch you guys.
Angel: It’s all good.
AP: That was one of the best sounding concerts I’ve heard this year—which is remarkable considering you guys played at Swayze’s [terrible venue]—and it’s a shame that only 5 people or so were there to watch it.
Angel: The philosophy is that those five people still paid to get in to see a show. So no matter if there’s five people or five hundred, you still put on a show for five people. It doesn’t matter—they still paid to see your band. Or even if they weren’t there to see your band, they’re there, and they paid to get into the show, so you gotta give them a show. Whether your morale is there or not, it doesn’t matter. This is business; that’s your job. Don’t bring personal things into your job. So that’s how I take it. When I did theater, that’s what people used to tell me: we don’t have a sold out show tonight, but people paid and you still gotta give em a show.
AP: You guys were extremely tight—do you guys practice a lot, or is everyone just good enough of a musician where it can all come together really well?
Angel: I don’t think that exists, ever. You have to practice. Practice, practice, practice. You can tell when bands don’t practice. I can tell. We practice, when we’re off from touring, as if it were our job. Five days a week, at the very least least three hours a day. We have part time jobs too, but practice is priority, and if we’re not practicing, then we’re playing. We take it very seriously.
AP: All the tones tonight were amazing. For example, the snare just cut right through the room, and the guitar tones complimented each other perfectly. Of course you have to be a good musician to get a good sound—because you can hand a shitty guitarist a sweet rig, and it would still sound like ass—but do you guys spend a lot of time working with your sounds? I guess I’m still just a little in awe of how good you guys sounded considering you played at one of the shittiest sounding venues I’ve ever been to.
Angel: I think it’s partly just Ron being around drums for so long. He knows how to tune a snare drum. He played in a marching band—he was actually in a drum line. He played the toms, but they still need to be very in tune with each other. So he knows how to tune his drums. Derrick is another example: he spends hours and hours looking up guitar pedals and listening to different musics which have varied tones. He’s a big Radiohead fan. He’s a big Sonic Youth fan, and their tones are amazing of course. We all did our homework. We check out the rigs from bands that we like, and we try to incorporate different tones in different songs so we don’t sound like one band throughout the album.
AP: Well there's also your instrument—your voice—fucking incredible!
Angel: Aww, thank you.
AP: Did you get any vocal training growing up, or is it just a natural gift?
Angel: I’ve never paid for training, I’ve never really paid for lessons. I kind of just fell into doing theater. Cause when you’re in theater, and especially me, cause I’m only 5’6”, I’m a really small guy—in order for me to shine, or be heard, I have to be loud, and if I’m not making people’s heads turn, I’m easily looked over by many people. I started doing theater when I was 12, in 6th grade, and did it all the way to the end of high school until I started doing this for a profession. Then I took choir just to better myself, and hearing tones, and being on key and on pitch. I try my hardest, you know?
AP: Well it’s certainly working.
Angel: I sympathize with other singers now, because nowadays you can’t just stand still. You have to move around, and you have to be active. And that sometimes takes away from the quality of the sound, to put on a show—which I sympathize with, but I don’t believe in that. I always believe it should be sound quality first, and then performance after. Sound quality should always be first, and then looking good is second. Looking good comes a close second these days because people really are into a live performance and how a band looks. I’m an old school person—you gotta sound good for me to like you before anything else. But yeah, for vocal training I had in high school, I never really paid for any lessons and have never been instructed personally, but I had good people to push me along the way.
AP: I guess if I were to walk up to you and you told me you were the guy singing on the Days Like These CDs, I’d say “No way!” The CD has such a dominating vocal performance, and it’s interesting hearing such a powerful voice from a smaller guy.
Angel: That’s always been our band though. Really intricate, yet simple music. Whatever the guys are playing, they’re playing it all at the same time, so it sounds intricate, but they’re all playing very simple things, and then it’s just my vocals on top of that. That’s kind of our sound right there. We want to experiment on our next album with putting my vocals in the background and letting these guys shine. When we go to most producers, that’s what they hear from us, so they just try to bring that out to the best of our ability. Ron is another person who gets a lot of attention too—he’s just amazing, he’s a show in himself.
AP: So your new album came out a week or so ago—how does it feel to have it out?
Angel: I’m totally psyched, because we’ve been playing the songs from Charity for a while, and as good as some of the songs might be, and as much as people might like some songs, we kind of got tired of our older material, as every musician gets. You grow, you want to play different music. You want to play something that’s still exciting to you. For me, Charity is so predictable to me. At the end of the Charity Burns Green run, I’d ad-lib some songs because I was so bored. Playing new material is so refreshing—it’s fun now. It’s back to like we’re 18, 19 years old, jamming out new songs for the first time.
AP: I’m sure you guys hear the songs a bunch while you’re recording and tracking everything. Do you kind of get sick of the songs after hearing them so many times in such a short period?
Angel: It didn’t get too boring because we tracked one song a day, so when we were done with that song that day, we were done with it, we moved on to another song, and we didn’t really have to listen to it that much. And then when it was actually all put together with the real simple percussion and all the extras were added into it, like the effects and what not, it sounded like a totally new track than what we recorded before. All polished up, it sounded really cool. I have yet to get tired of the songs.
AP: So you guys recorded with Angus Cooke and Nick Rucker, how was that working with them?
Angel: It was great. Nick did Yellowcard’s Underdog EP. He’s only like two years older than I am, he’s not that old at all. He used to be the old drummer for Staring Back on one of Staring Back’s old releases on Lobster. He’s an awesome musician—he can play guitar, drums, he can sing, he can play some piano. He did most of the guitar tones on the album. Angus and I did most of the vocals at night. He instructed me of course, he produced me, and we edited the tracks together. Nick and Angus together, they just gelled so good. I would love to work with them again if we ever got the opportunity.[/b]
AP: The CD’s got a very, I guess, non-Feldman sound, haha—was a more natural sound something you were aiming for or is that kind of how it turned out?
Angel: You listen to the CDs nowadays—I’m not trying to knock any producers, but you’ve got people that are very processed. We were talking about some producers earlier; I won’t say any names, but who are very processed. Our stuff is kinda processed too, but if you listen to the drum tone on our album, it’s very reminiscent of Pearl Jam’s recordings.
AP: Yeah, it’s not a totally triggered set, you can hear the room around it and everything.
Angel: It’s a real drum sound. There was very little to no sampling, and no triggers at all. When Ron played the song, he played it right. And that’s why they sound the way they do. When you use triggers, you have to go back and make sure the drum sound matches the one error on the take. So we didn’t use much reverb or effects on our drums. The vocals were the only things I think were very—not even very—processed, because you can hear sincerity and my real tone, but we didn’t use much auto tune. The auto tune we did use was on very select songs, on very select parts. And it was only because the emotion of the track was so good that we didn’t want to go over it and mess up the emotion, so we just did one syllable here and there. It’s very real, we went through it one or two times. We didn’t spend too much time over-thinking or over-compensating for what wasn’t there. We said this is what we have, this is what it sound like, this is what you’re gonna get, and we’re proud of it.
AP: I’m still thinking about your performance tonight. Does that frustrate you that—you don’t have to say you’re awesome, but I’ll say you’re awesome—does that frustrate you that you’re playing such great sets in front of such a tiny ass crowd when you know you could be, and should be, playing, much, much, much bigger venues to much bigger crowds?
Angel: It kind of does, but at the same time you use that negative energy and turn it into a positive and use that as fuel for the fire. I know there are bands out there that shouldn’t be where they are. They just know certain people, and they got a lucky break. I’m even talking about my band. We got a really lucky break, because there are bands out there that are a lot better than us, and we’re in a position higher than they are, which is just the way the dice falls. There’s no use in getting too upset over something I have no control over. I’m doing what I can do. When we play in front of that right person, he’ll take notice and we’ll be where we need to be. Right now, we’re paying our dues, and doing what we need to do to get to the top. They’re baby steps, but we still gotta take those steps. People will come around. It’s nothing to get too upset over, nor should I let it control my thoughts or feelings because there’s nothing I can do about it. Those people are just lucky. It doesn’t necessarily have to do with talent. If we played in front of judges that really knew about music, I’m very confident in my band. I’m confident. I know we can do well. Right now, it’s all about how you look, who you know, and to me, that’s not what music is all about. We’re about the music. If you’re a person who’s very into music, and wants to hear good music, then we’re your band. But if you’re a person obsessed with image, how big a band is, obsessed with what’s going on in the scene right now, then we’re probably not your band.
AP: Would you like to take it, not necessarily take it mainstream, but go big? Maybe a tour with Incubus or something like that?
Angel: Incubus is one of my favorite bands, I would love to. It would be an honor and a privilege. As for going big, I just want to get our music out to as many people as possible. If people think that’s going mainstream, I really don’t care. Mainstream and stuff, those are just words and names people give to bands when they don’t know how to describe music. If we were given the opportunity just to have our music be out there to a wider audience, then that’s enough for us to be happy with.
AP: What do you think it’s gonna take to make that happen? I mean, I know you’re probably going to be touring for the next couple years or so.
Angel: Well, constantly touring, and hopefully impressing the right people. I think a shift in music has to take place too. Our band talks about it all the time. People need to start educating themselves—listen to jazz, listen to musicians that are tight, instead of musicians that are cute. It’s kind of sad, but the bands that are struggling now are the bands that shouldn’t be. And that’s a generalized statement because there are a lot of bands that are at the top that deserve it, hands down. They’ve put in the time, the energy, and they sound great. Kudos to them. But we just want people to realize that there are other bands out there who might not have the flashy image and wear the eyeliner and have the tattoos up the ass—
AP: Mmm, yeah, tattoos in the asshole.
Angel: Haha yeah. There are bands that are good out there that don’t follow the trends. Just check them out, give them a chance. And PLEASE, if you go to a show, and there’s a touring band, give them a chance. Just listen to one or two songs, that’s all. If you don’t like them after one or two songs, walk the fuck out, it’s cool.
AP: So “Justify” from the new album is a pretty politically charged song. What’s the song about, and what’s the band’s take on—politics is a broad term—but on the current state of affairs?
Angel: Brad and I collaborated on that song. He wrote the line “justify this war for me,” and I was like, “Let’s go with it, let’s take it somewhere, and let’s make a statement.” Because right there, that one line, is a statement that makes people turn their heads, and say, “OK so these people aren’t for the war.” But at the same time, there’s a line in there: “But you’re a soldier.” I have a couple family members in the armed services, and when you’re told to do something, you don’t question, you just do it. And that song kind of says I know for a fact there are many people out in Iraq or doing service that they don’t think is justifiable, but the honor to their country and the honor to us, as Americans, they have to go through with their orders, just because they want us to make sure they’re doing their job. And I respect that, and I cherish that, and I wouldn’t want them to do anything else. But as for my view on the war, I think we’re blindly sending people into something where we could’ve spread out the burden a little more evenly with all the first-world countries. We also could’ve waited to find out what’s really going on in Iraq instead of just making false accusations and going in headfirst without knowing what we were getting into. It’s so reminiscent of Vietnam, and people want to deny it, but over 2000 people have died. And right now, in this day and age, it shouldn’t be like that. Warfare nowadays is all about negotiations. Just negotiate. No life is worth this. There were no weapons of mass destruction. There was no link from Al Qaeda to Saddam Hussein. Everything was proven false. What we all know is that there’s an abundance of oil in Iraq, and we have our eye on it, and we’ve had our eye on it for years. And if you didn’t know that, then you’re naïve. I’m not saying that I’m a Democrat or a Republican, but I’m saying that no life is worth any material thing ever. But they’re doing their job, and they’re doing it to best they can, and I commend them, and they’re great people, and I definitely wish for them to come back soon, and I don’t want any more lives to be lost due to this unnecessary war.
AP: So how does the band write songs, including the lyrics?
Angel: It’s actually spread out. There are three main songwriters—well everyone writes their own part, but there are three main songwriters. Brad and Derrick come up with progressions and riffs and choruses and verses. I come up with melodies and lyrics, sometimes Brad comes up with lyrics, sometimes Derrick comes up with lyrics, and sometimes we all collaborate on lyrics and melodies, which is, I think, a really good thing about our band because we all listen to extremely different types of music. When we all gel together, sometimes it’s like pulling teeth, and other times it just comes together. We have unorthodox ways of writing: sometimes we write together, sometimes we don’t. Sometimes someone goes home with a song and then we finish it together. It varies. It depends on what kind of song it is, and what parts are already written and what parts aren’t.
AP: How’d you guys get signed to Lobster?
Angel: When we were in high school actually, we made a demo—it was a very emo/pop punkish demo, but it had structure, versus and choruses, and we sent it out, and we didn’t expect anyone to call back at all. We sent it out to Drive Thru because we were big fans of that, and Vagrant, and we wanted to be signed to all those labels, but we were like, we’re from Vineland, we’re nobody. We knew of Lobster, we knew of Yellowcard, and we wanted to send one to them as well, and I remember being in school one day and listening to Park and saying that this kind of reminds me of Saves the Day but a little more intricate—and, looking back at it now, they really don’t sound like Saves the Day, but they did to me at that point, and then I went home and Brad called me and was like, “We got a call from Lobster Records, they want us to come out.” So that summer we went out and we performed the songs that we sent to them. A couple months later, three years ago in this month I think, we got signed. It was cool, man. It was really cool. We’ve enjoyed it. Lobster’s grown significantly since we got signed. They’re doing very well. Yellowcard’s moved up and are doing very well, which we appreciate. They help us inadvertently with CD sales and helping to get our CD out, not to mention they’re really good musicians. And I was really happy to be on a label with Over It, because I had seen Over It prior to that occasion like eight times because they used to always go on tour with Don’t Look Down. They were like 19 and stuff back then. They were on Negative Progression at the time, and they were signed with The June Spirit, and The June Spirit was a band from South Jersey. So you have The June Spirit, Don’t Look Down, and Over It would come to town and I would be set. I’d have my Over It t-shirt on, and it was awesome. And to be signed with a band on that label, it was an honor, and now we’re really good friends with Over It which is cool.
AP: What do you guys listen to for inspiration and for fun?
Angel: I think our label puts out a lot of underrated music. Over It’s Silverstrand—I’m surprised they’re not headlining their tours now. They’re doing really great right now, best of luck to them, God bless those guys, but I don’t understand why people aren’t sticking to it like they’re sticking to Panic! At the Disco or stuff like that. Cause to me, that’s just as catchy!
AP: Jason wrote something on the site a while back where he was asking why both you guys and Over It aren’t absolutely huge, and I agree. It really makes no sense.
Angel: They should be doing really well. They are doing very well, don’t get me wrong, they’re doing tours with Rufio, MxPx, Relient K, they’re playing to thousands of people, and that’s great for them, but I’d like to see them one day headlining their own tour at the same venues, because I know they have it in them. But our label, Lorene Drive puts out some of the better post-hardcore/screamo type music out there right now.
AP: A Small Victory was one of my favorite bands.
Angel: Melodically, A Small Victory throws down with the best of them. Bands that are big now, like Fall Out Boy, I’d say A Small Victory is just as good, if not better. They’ve all moved on though. They progressed in their musical tastes—
AP: All the guys, minus Mark, have a new band called Rosetta, I believe. They just played their first show a week or two ago.
Angel: What kind of music?
AP: I think it’s more alternative, with keyboards and stuff.
Angel: That’s cool, that’s under my category. We spent some time with Danny a couple months ago, and he was getting into a lot of country, alt-country type stuff. He kept on saying to us, “You guys probably think this is really weird.” I’m like, “Danny, you have no idea what Derrick listens to.” Derrick listens to Can, and the most obscure music ever, but I love him for it, because he comes up with some of the most creative, original pieces of music I’ve ever heard. A lot his stuff is reminiscent of Radiohead, and Sonic Youth, once again. Most people will not like that band at all. I don’t like that band. It’s the craziest music I’ve ever heard, but Derrick tells me to at least give it a chance. And I can see why he likes it. He likes it for different reasons—when I listen to a song, I automatically listen for melody. He listens for different things, which, to me, seems a little bit awkward, because I’m not a guitar player. Well, I do play guitar, but that’s not my first instrument. He listens to the song as a whole, but I do that after I listen to the melody. Because to me, if you don’t have a good melody, you don’t have a song. But yeah, I’d love to play some shows with them, cause I miss those guys. They were homies. We got signed at the same time. We spent time at Luke and Zack’s house and with Mark and what not.
AP: What bands would you like to tour with?
Angel: The bands I’d like to tour with are Over It—I’ve met Taking Back Sunday, I like their last album a lot, I’m not a big fan of the new album, and not because they’re big or anything, but we met them on Warped Tour and they were the most down to earth people ever. Adam, their lead singer, was especially nice. In the 115 degree weather, he came outside, and just wanted to know who were, and just sat there and listened. And that’s really cool of him, because he was headlining the tour that year, and he really didn’t need to, and he just wanted to know who we were. And I really think we’d have a good time with them, regardless of how big they are. If we were playing 15-people venues, I’d still like to do a tour with them. Them, and Hidden In Plain View, cause we had a hell of a time on summer Warped 2004.
AP: Are you gonna try for the 2006 tour?
Angel: We’re really trying. I really want to do something with Smartpunk, but I’m not sure how one goes about doing that.
AP: You guys were on the punkrocks stage in 2004, right?
Angel: Yeah, the punkrocks.net stage. That’s where I met Jason Tate actually, in St. Helens, Oregon.
AP: I’ve never met Jason.
Angel: Jason was actually the only one singing along. I was like, “Who the hell is this dude singing along at Warped Tour in Oregon? We’ve never been to Oregon before.” He came up after the show and was like “I’m a big fan of yours, my name’s Jason Tate…” and I’m like “I’m a big fan of yours! That’s sick dude.” So yeah, we met him, and he was a big fan of ours. And then a couple days later I find out from some kid I met at Warped Tour, and he was like “Fuck, dude, you guys had a really good review on AbsolutePunk on your performance at Warped Tour,” and I’m like, “What, dude?” So I went and checked it out and Jason said we did really well, and that us and Don’t Look Down were his two favorite bands out of the whole thing. And I was just like, man, I’m really honored. Because you guys listen to bands allll the time, and for you guys to actually like us, it means that we’re doing something right. Because if you guys didn’t like us, and we weren’t selling as many CDs as I wanted, then I might say “Alright, maybe it’s time to quit.” But there are people who are very important to us that keep us going.
AP: Wow, well thanks. But as it says somewhere on AP, we’re just dorks with a webpage—
Angel: But you listen—I can’t even fathom being in your shoes, where you guys listen to so much music. A lot of it’s gotta be bad. I know labels—Lobster gets so many demos from bands, and some of them are so horrible, but some of them are good.
AP: Yeah, we do get a lot music, but it’s hard telling tiny bands that I’m not digging their music—I’m a nerd writing on a web page, who am I to tell some band that they’re not doing something right…
Angel: But you’re a music listener. I don’t think I ever have the right to tell a band that, but if a band asks for my honest opinion, I give them my honest opinion. All I can suggest is that a band practice. If I gave you our first demos, Rohan, you would be like, “Oh my god, this band’s horrible,” but the more and more you keep practicing, and the more and more you stay with the same people, playing music, it’s telepathic after a while. It becomes second nature to write a song that is a good song.
AP: One band guy I was talking to said to tell smaller bands that if their band is not their life and they’re not spending all day either playing with the band, or thinking about the band, or doing something for the band, then they need to start doing that before they should expect publicity.
Angel: You have a lot of bands now that got together two months ago and they recorded a demo. Two months isn’t enough time to write songs, to rehearse, and to record a demo.
AP: I’ve never been in a touring band, but I’d imagine touring helps the band out a lot.
Angel: When you’re touring, you’re practicing everyday, for at least a half hour. And most bands that I know, with the exception of a few, you do the same set every night. It’s like a performance, it’s like theater. You do the same thing every night, everyone’s paying for the same show, so you gotta give them the same performance every night.
AP: What do you think you need to improve on as a singer, if anything?
Angel: What I think I need to improve on is my personality on stage, and my character on stage—getting people pumped up. I think it’ll come along later on when we start playing to more people, and I start getting realllly excited to play.
AP: I’d imagine when there’s more than 5 people at a show, it’s a little easier to get more into it, especially when people are singing along n stuff.
Angel: Do you notice how we’re talking now and my voice kind of sounds different than when I’m talking on stage? It’s kind of more of a bigger sound. I’m getting technical, but I’m using my diaphragm; I want to build upon that. Maybe for our whole band, it’d be nice to get our stage performance to get a little tighter, and I think I need to amp my image up somehow, dude, haha.
AP: I think people who are honestly there just for the music, I don’t think they give a shit. I couldn’t give less of a shit that you don’t climb on the rafters and all that stuff. The music itself was fantastic.
Angel: No offense, but you’re a special person, and so are musicians. The majority of music buyers are kids who just want energy.
AP: I guess that’s sorta the state of the scene where that’s, not what you have to do, but it’s kind of more the norm.
Angel: And you won’t find me climbing on a rafter unless I’m really excited or really drunk. And I don’t drink before we play, and I don’t smoke before we play. After’s a different story, but before we play, I don’t ever like to get messed up because as I said, this is a profession, and I take it very seriously. If you came here drunk, I probably wouldn’t do this interview with you, but you’re here, you’re very professional—first time I’ve ever seen someone with a tape recorder.
AP: For real? How else does one do an interview?
Angel: I think they sketch down real quick and then build up on that.
AP: Well they’ve gotta be misquoting you a ton.
Angel: Well I can tell you’re an educated person, you came here well prepared. And another thing is you came with the questions in your head—most people come with crumpled up papers in their pocket.
AP: Well thank you very much, that means a lot. And thank you so much for this interview, sorry for keeping you so long!
Angel: Thank you! I’ll talk forever, dude. Haha, you chose the wrong member to interview. I’d just like to say that everyone should check out Just Surrender and Paint By Numbers. Everybody on this tour has been ridiculously nice. We’ve partied together, we’ve sweated together, we’ve played in front of 5 people together. This tour is straight up for the people who are living the dream, as we like to say. We’re living the dream. We’re living it real hard too, sleeping in our van, sleeping in our RVs, going venue to venue just getting enough money to get to the next venue, getting enough money out of our own pocket to eat. There aren’t any two other bands I think that deserve a shout out more than those two bands. Whatever you do, put their two names on this interview. It’s been a great time, Just Surrender’s been bringing out some people, and I thank them for that because we get to play for new people.
AP: Any last things you’d like to say to AbsolutePunk.net in general?
Angel: Thank you to the staffers—
AP: Thank you very much for your music.
Angel: It’s our love. You don’t have to thank us, we’ll keep doing it regardless! Thanks for the interview, thanks for the help you give us, to all the staffers, keep it up—you help artists like us get to where we need to be.
AP: Aww, well thanks for the kind words dude. Haha, but I meant to AP in general, I wasn’t trying to make AP look good.
Angel: No, well you know what, you guys deserve it, I would’ve said it anyways. You and Jason are really awesome dudes. But to the readers out there, pick up our album if you want to hear something different. If you want to hear a real rock n roll album, what rock should be progressing to, and I’m not patting myself on the back, I’m just kind of tired of hearing the same mundane thing coming out of such n such label, if you want to hear something different, listen to our album. I think we have a song for everybody. All the tracks are unique from one another—my personal favorite song is the last one, “99 Cent Dreams,”—I think that song is movie quality. It has nothing to do with me, it has everything to do with the musicians, the guys who play with me: Brad, Ron, Derrick, Rusty, and Chris, those guys perform their asses off. I’m out here talking—I’m Angel by the way, I sing for the band!—I have to give it up for my guys, because without them, I wouldn’t be here. But yeah, check it out, www.myspace.com/dayslikethese, we’re always welcome to new friends. Also there’s purevolume.com/dayslikethese. We’ve got a new site up, it’s www.daysliketheseband.com.
AP: After the 20th switch, haha.
Angel: Who else wants the name dayslikethese, dude? If they want it, we’ll have to fight over it, haha. Also, check out all the bands on Lobster Records; lobsterrecords.com. We’ve got a cool e-card we’re featuring on their main page. The bands Over It, Lorene Drive, Park—Park’s coming out with a new record in 2006 I believe; shoutout to Park. I haven’t met them yet personally, but that’s another band I’d love to tour with. Park, give me a call sometime—
AP: They’re awesome live.
Angel: That’s what I hear. Yeah, check out the bands. All the Lobster bands are so underrated, and all deserve much more. Hopefully you guys will like what we have to bring to you, and thanks for listening!
AP: We wish you the best of luck!
06:23 PM on 11/15/05
holy shit. that must have taken you like 3 hours to type up!
08:44 PM on 11/15/05
My Favorite Bands are Dead or Dying
Hahaha, fucking scott. Nice interview man. I loved reading it, I've never even heard of these fools, I'm gonna have to check em out.
12:36 AM on 11/16/05
dude, you complimented him more than you asked him questions.
08:12 AM on 11/16/05
Originally Posted by manny ramirez
dude, you complimented him more than you asked him questions.
So what? I'm guessing it was a really good show worthy of compliments. Moreover, information was extracted through those compliments, so I don't see any reason for complaining.
02:04 PM on 11/16/05
youre probably right, its not a very big deal.
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