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[Mamerías Demoniacas] ¿Y usted toma ácido desoxirribunucleico?: el tema de las entrevistas
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    Confesion ¿Y usted toma ácido desoxirribunucleico?: el tema de las entrevistas

    Estuve revisando los anales de Le Foro () y no encontré un tema que aborde entrevistas chidas, reveladoras, a personajes interesantes, bien construidas o bien narradas, así que declaro inaugurado el hilo de las entrevistas.


    In Conversation: Quincy Jones
    By David Marchese

    In both music and manner, Quincy Jones has always registered — from afar, anyway — as smooth, sophisticated, and impeccably well-connected. (That’s what earning 28 Grammy awards and co-producing Michael Jackson’s biggest-selling albums will do.) But in person, the 84-year-old music-industry macher is far spikier and more complicated. “All I’ve ever done is tell the truth,” says Jones, seated on a couch in his palatial Bel Air home, and about to dish some outrageous gossip. “I’ve got nothing to be scared of, man.”

    Currently in the midst of an extended victory lap ahead of his turning 85 in March — a Netflix documentary and a CBS special hosted by Oprah Winfrey are on the horizon — Jones, dressed in a loose sweater, dark slacks, and a jaunty scarf, talks like he has nothing to lose. He name-drops, he scolds, he praises, and he tells (and retells) stories about his very famous friends. Even when his words are harsh, he says them with an enveloping charm, frequently leaning over for fist bumps and to tap me on the knee. “The experiences I’ve had!” he says, shaking his head in wonder. “You almost can’t believe it.”

    You worked with Michael Jackson more than anyone he wasn’t related to. What’s something people don’t understand about him?
    I hate to get into this publicly, but Michael stole a lot of stuff. He stole a lot of songs. [Donna Summer’s] “State of IndependenceOriginally written by Vangelis and longtime Yes front man Jon Anderson, “State of Independence” was recorded by Donna Summer in 1982. Jones produced Summer’s version, Michael Jackson helped out on backing vocals, and the song’s central riff does sound awfully similar (albeit faster) to the iconic bass riff on Jackson’s hit single “Billie Jean.” It should also be noted that, last year, Jones won a lawsuit over a royalties dispute against Jackson’s estate. ” and “Billie Jean.” The notes don’t lie, man. He was as Machiavellian as they come.

    How so?
    Greedy, man. Greedy. “Don’t Stop ’Til You Get Enough” — Greg Phillinganes wrote the c sectionPhillinganes, an in-demand studio keyboardist, played on a handful of Jackson-Jones collaborations, including the 1979 album Off the Wall, from which “Don’t Stop ‘Til You Get Enough” comes. . Michael should’ve given him 10 percent of the song. Wouldn’t do it.

    What about outside of music? What’s misunderstood about Michael?
    I used to kill him about the plastic surgery, man. He’d always justify it and say it was because of some disease he had. Bullshit.

    How much were his problems wrapped up with fame?
    You mean with the way he looked? He had a problem with his looks because his father told him he was ugly and abused himJackson described being abused by his father Joe in a 1993 interview with Oprah, as well as in a 2003 interview with Martin Bashir. “It was really bad,” he recalled during the latter. . What do you expect?

    It’s such a strange juxtaposition — how Michael’s music was so joyous, but his life just seems sadder and more odd as time goes by.

    Yes, but at the end Michael’s problem was PropofolIn 2009, not long after Jackson’s death, the Los Angeles County coroner announced that the singer’s death was caused by “acute propofol intoxication.” Jackson’s doctor, Conrad Murray, had been prescribing the powerful sedative, which Jackson called his “milk,” to help with the singer’s insomnia. In 2011, Murray was found guilty of involuntary manslaughter in Jackson’s death. , and that problem affects everyone — doesn’t matter if you’re famous. Big Pharma making OxyContin and all that shit is a serious thing. I was around the White House for eight years with the Clintons, and I’d learn about how much influence Big Pharma has. It’s no joke. What’s your sign, man?


    Me too. It’s a great sign.

    You just mentioned the Clintons, who are friends of yours. Why is there still such visceral dislike of them? What are other people not seeing in Hillary, for example, that you see?

    It’s because there’s a side of her — when you keep secrets, they backfire.

    Like what secrets?

    This is something else I shouldn’t be talking about.

    You sure seem to know a lot.

    I know too much, man.

    What’s something you wish you didn’t know?

    Who killed Kennedy.

    Who did it?

    [Chicago mobster Sam] GiancanaChicago gangster Sam Giancana is a well-known name among Kennedy conspiracists, both for his alleged help in delivering Illinois votes for Kennedy in the 1960 presidential election and the 1963 assassination of the president. The latter theory largely stems from Giancana’s murder in 1975, not long before he was supposed to testify before a Senate committee investigating collusion between the mob and the CIA. . The connection was there between Sinatra and the Mafia and Kennedy. Joe Kennedy — he was a bad man — he came to Frank to have him talk to Giancana about getting votes.

    I’ve heard this theory before, that the mob helped win Illinois for Kennedy in 1960.

    We shouldn’t talk about this publicly. Where you from?


    I was at the Massey Hall showIn May 1953, jazz geniuses Charlie Parker, Bud Powell, Charles Mingus, Max Roach, and Dizzy Gillespie were recorded — for the first and last time — together in concert at Toronto’s Massey Hall. The resulting live album, Jazz at Massey Hall, is rightly considered a classic.

    Really? The Charlie Parker concert with Mingus and those guys?

    Yeah, man. I saw the contract after. The whole band made $1,100. I’ll never forget that. At the time it was just another gig. It wasn’t historical. Like with Woodstock, Tito Puente told me he wanted to go out to that gig. Those festivals ain’t my thing. Elon Musk keeps trying to get me to go to Burning Man. No thank you. But who knew what Woodstock would turn out to be? Jimi Hendrix was out there fucking up the national anthem.

    Wasn’t Hendrix supposed to play on Gula Matari?

    He was supposed to play on my albumApparently, Hendrix was supposed to lend guitar work to Jones’s 1970 album Gula Matari, which arrived at a time when the guitarist was expanding his musical vocabulary beyond rock and blues and into jazz and funk. Sadly, he didn’t get far, dying of asphyxiation in September of that same year. and he chickened out. He was nervous to play with Toots Thielemans, Herbie Hancock, Hubert Laws, Roland Kirk — those are some scary motherfuckers. Toots was one of the greatest soloists that ever fucking lived. The cats on my records were the baddest cats in the world and Hendrix didn’t want to play with them.

    What’d you think when you first heard rock music?

    Rock ain’t nothing but a white version of rhythm and blues, motherfucker. You know, I met Paul McCartney when he was 21.

    What were your first impressions of the Beatles?

    That they were the worst musicians in the world. They were no-playing motherfuckers. Paul was the worst bass player I ever heard. And Ringo? Don’t even talk about it. I remember once we were in the studio with George Martin, and RingoJones arranged a version of “Love Is a Many-Splendored Thing” for Starr’s 1970 solo debut album Sentimental Journey, which was produced by the Beatles’ frequent collaborator George Martin. The song, and album, are more than a bit gloopy. had taken three hours for a four-bar thing he was trying to fix on a song. He couldn’t get it. We said, “Mate, why don’t you get some lager and lime, some shepherd’s pie, and take an hour-and-a-half and relax a little bit.” So he did, and we called Ronnie Verrell, a jazz drummer. Ronnie came in for 15 minutes and tore it up. Ringo comes back and says, “George, can you play it back for me one more time?” So George did, and Ringo says, “That didn’t sound so bad.” And I said, “Yeah, motherfucker because it ain’t you.” Great guy, though.

    Were there any rock musicians you thought were good?

    I used to like Clapton’s band. What were they called?


    Yeah, they could play. But you know who sings and plays just like Hendrix?


    Paul AllenThe Microsoft co-founder and multibillionaire has a collection of yachts and guitars to rival the world’s finest, both of which he apparently makes good use of. .

    Stop it. The Microsoft guy

    Yeah, man. I went on a trip on his yacht, and he had David Crosby, Joe Walsh, Sean Lennon — all those crazy motherfuckers. Then on the last two days, Stevie Wonder came on with his band and made Paul come up and play with him — he’s good, man.

    You hang out in these elite social circles and doing good has always been important to you, but are you seeing as much concern for the poor as you’d like from the ultrarich?

    No. The rich aren’t doing enough. They don’t fucking care. I came from the street, and I care about these kids who don’t have enough because I feel I’m one of ’em. These other people don’t know what it feels like to be poor, so they don’t care.

    Are we in a better place as a country than we were when you started doing humanitarian work 50 years ago?

    No. We’re the worst we’ve ever been, but that’s why we’re seeing people try and fix it. Feminism: Women are saying they’re not going to take it anymore. Racism: People are fighting it. God is pushing the bad in our face to make people fight back.

    We’ve obviously been learning more lately about just how corrosive the entertainment industry can be for women. As someone who’s worked in that business at the highest levels for so many years, do all the recent revelations come as a surprise?

    No, man. Women had to put up with fucked-up shit. Women and brothers — we’re both dealing with the glass ceiling.

    But what about the alleged behavior of a friend of yours like Bill Cosby? Is it hard to square what he’s been accused of with the person you know?

    It was all of them. Brett Ratner. [Harvey] Weinstein. Weinstein — he’s a jive motherfucker. Wouldn’t return my five calls. A bully.

    What about Cosby, though?

    What about it?

    Were the allegations a surprise to you?

    We can’t talk about this in public, man.


    Entrevista completa aquí

  2. #2
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    Creo que había un tema donde el Bastordo entrevistaba a grandes personajes que sólo el conocía. Estaba entretenido pero creo que sólo fue una entrevista o dos y murió el tema. Y fue como en 1500 que ello sucedió.

    Yo amo una entrevista que le hicieron a IceCube en una Spin, por ahí del 93. Fue deleceosa porque, contrario a lo usual en las revistas musicales, comenzaron a hacerle preguntas inocentes a las que el tipo respondía con mucha seguridad y algo de arrogancia. Y ya que estaba lista la trampa, empezaron a usar sus respuestas para evidenciar que estaba bien pendejo y se contradecía y todo de lo que se estaba jactando era puro mame. Y daba la apariencia de que el tipo sí comenzó a cagarse enmedio de puro quépedoquéstápasandooo.

    Más entrevistas así en el mundo.

  3. #3
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    Está interesante lo que dice el Sr. Jones. Está cagado que hable mal de tanta gente y de una manera tan privada. Pero todos sabemos que no podemos confiar en los negros.

  4. #4
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    el mundo ardió cuando ese pinche nigga dijo que las patas de la hija del trump eran de lo mejor que se había puesto de aretes.

    y ardió aún más cuando dijo que los bitles eran unos pendejos para tocar

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