"Little tyrant" David Byrne regrets how Talking Heads split went...
Little tyrant David Byrne regrets how Talking Heads split went down

"Little tyrant" David Byrne regrets how Talking Heads split went down

David Byrne has admitted he has regrets over the way he handled the breakup of – as he prepares for the The band's iconic 1984 concert film will be released in IMAX on September 22 and other theaters on September 29. While there is no promise of an on-stage reunion, Byrne and his former bandmates are expected to promote the film in the coming weeks. And reflecting on Talking Heads' 1992 demise, Byrne tells : "As a younger person, I was not as pleasant to be around. When I was working on some Talking Heads shows, I was more of a little tyrant. "And then I learned to relax, and I also learned that collaborating with people, both sides get more if there’s a good relationship instead of me telling everybody what to do. “I think the end wasn’t handled well. It was kind of ugly. "I have regrets on how that was handled. I don’t think I did it in the best way, but I think it was kind of inevitable that would happen anyway. "We have a cordial relationship now. We’re sort of in touch, but we don’t hang out together." The 40th anniversary of Talking Heads' collaboration with film director Jonathan Demme is to be celebrated with a newly restored 4K version of the film that will return to cinemas for a global theatrical run, and a deluxe version of the soundtrack that will include the complete concert for the first time. The deluxe edition of will be available through Rhino on August 18 as a limited edition, two LP set and digitally along with a Dolby Atmos mix of the complete concert, mixed by Jerry Harrison and E.T. Thorngren, who also mixed the original release. The latest news, features and interviews direct to your inbox, from the global home of alternative music. Stef wrote close to 5,000 stories during his time as assistant online news editor and later as online news editor between 2014-2016. An accomplished reporter and journalist, Stef has written extensively for a number of UK newspapers and also played bass with UK rock favourites Logan. His favourite bands are Pixies and Clap Your Hands Say Yeah. Stef left the world of rock'n'roll news behind when he moved to his beloved Canada in 2016, but he started on his next 5000 stories in 2022. "Craziness, drugs, alcohol, chicks – you name it, I did it." How Korn's most chaotic and hedonistic era birthed a nu metal classic in Follow The Leader “My brother was into Yes but it didn’t speak to me. They knew too many chords!” He was a punk hero, while her dad was Kevin Ayers and Daevid Allen was her babysitter. How Galen Ayers turned Paul Simonon onto prog "We don’t take our brotherhood for granted now": Max and Iggor Cavalera on mending fences, Sepultura and the legacy of global metal

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