Kurt Cobain

LoveisUnicorn's picture

I Love You, Kurt.

β€œIts better to burn out than fade away.”
― Kurt Cobain
I love this man. More than I love any other singer, I adore Kurt. Why? He thinks like me.
Well... thought.
He believed that you shouldn't be something you aren't and if you pretend you're wasting the person you are.
He thought that the world was a terrifyingly destroyed world.
He hated homophobes. He said that he wised he was gay so he could piss off homophobes and even called himself gay in spirit.
He thought the exact same way I do. I like to think he lived on in me somehow. He would've believed it.

Kurt Cobain - About A Son: Movie Review

By Jeff Walsh

"Kurt Cobain: About A Son" (now playing in select theaters) is sort of an oral autobiography played over a Pacific Northwest travelogue. While Kurt narrates his growing up, interest in music, and reaction to fame, we see scenes of the cities he talks about. It is definitely an interesting presentation, in that there is no title up front mentioning Cobain, barely any photos of him during the entire film, save for some live concerts where he's hard to make out, and only a handful of portraits at the very end. Theater-hoppers who show up to this movie late won't know what the hell's going on, with a disembodied voice talking about growing up, while visuals of a lumber yard and other assorted segments show underneath.

I'll come right out and state upfront that I am a huge Nirvana fan. I heard Nevermind when it debuted on the local college radio station, rushed out to buy it the next day, and bought the only copy the store had in stock, a month or so before it would start getting airplay. I got to see them live two nights in one week on their In Utero tour, the week before they recorded their famous Unplugged set. I even have a Kurt Cobain "action figure" on my Amazon wishlist. So, when I heard this movie was edited from more than 25 hours of audio interviews Cobain did with Michael Azerrad for his book "Come As You Are: The Story of Nirvana," I was more interested in when an audiobook of those interviews would be made available than in the 90-minute movie.

Syndicate content