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The Weeks

Musicians — Mississippi

What are your names?
Samuel Williams, Cyle Barnes, Cain Barnes, Damien Bone

Where are you from?
Samuel: We’re from Florence, Mississippi.

Describe your style in 3 words:
Samuel: Mississippi glam rock. Or, maybe muddy glam rock. Swampy glam rock.
Cain Barnes: Baby-making music.
Samuel: Boom! That’s good.

What is the first song that you remember playing on repeat?
Samuel: ‘Three Marlenas’ by The Wallflowers from ‘Bringing Down The Horse’. I got it on cassette - it was my first cassette - and I didn’t know how to flip it. I didn’t know how cassettes worked, really. I loved that song. I don’t know why.
Cain: I guess it would have been ‘The Ballad Of Curtis Loew’ by Lynyrd Skynyrd. That used to get played in the truck all the time. That’s probably the first one where we were like, ‘Put it on repeat! I wanna hear it again!’
Damien: For me it was probably ‘Dirty Pop’ by *NSYNC. I was super into pop when I was nine.

What is the best gig you’ve ever been to?
Damien: I watched Cage The Elephant at The Basement East in Nashville almost a year ago. I was so hyped after that show, it was crazy. I was so inspired by it.
Cyle: I have two. The Hold Steady is one of my favourite bands and I finally got to see them play at a festival we did somewhere. I was blown away because I am super into them. Then, I got to see Against Me! play this year in Nashville. I’d never seen Laura Jane Grace in person perform in stage, and she destroyed it. It was an amazing set. Someone threw a trashcan at the stage and she flipped the crowd off and kept playing. It was badass.
Samuel: Wilco. The first time the twins and I ever hung out, like a week before we had decided we were going to start a band and I remember saying at the time, ‘I can’t do anything this weekend because we’re all going to see Wilco at the Temple Theater in Meridian,’ which is where Pat Sansone, their auxiliary dude, is from. They played for three hours and they debuted a bunch of songs. Pat came out with his dad, who worked in the box office there, and they cried together on stage. My dad was with me. I think that was the initial inspiration of, ‘Yes! I’m gonna fuckin’ play music, and I’ve got these dudes. I just met these guys. We haven’t started a band yet but we’re gonna, and that’s what I wanna do.’
Cain: Right outside of Memphis I saw Mavis Staples play. Luther Dickinson opened up for her and had Sharde Thomas playing drums and fife for him, then they all got together at the end and did ‘Amazing Grace’ and a couple of other songs together. It was the most incredible shit I’ve ever seen. It was wild.
Samuel: Mavis Staples opened for Bob Dylan four months ago in Nashville. I was just weeping the whole time.

What was the last album you bought?
Cain: Weirdly enough, I think the last album I bought was the new Old Crow Medicine Show record - ‘Remedy’, I think it was. That’s the last one that I actually went to the store and purchased. A great album.
Cyle: They just re-pressed ‘Boys And Girls In America’ and ‘Separation Sunday’ by The Hold Steady, and I got both of those.
Samuel: It’s technically a re-buy, but I bought the reissue of Sonic Youth ‘Dirty’. I remember finding an original ‘Dirty’, which was already in a horrible condition, and so it didn’t take much to wear it out totally. It wasn’t even totally worn out; I think the song ‘JC’ didn’t work anymore, so I was just not happy. So I got a new one!

Is there a song you like that people might not expect?
Samuel: I will preface this by saying that I don’t believe in guilty pleasures, because I don’t feel bad about anything that I like. I like it, and that’s fine, and if you don’t, fuck off. But let’s see…there’s so many.
Cain: Ooh, this is definitely a guilty pleasure: I want to say that Diplo is a part of it…
Samuel: Holy shit! Damn
Cain: I swear to God! It’s that song with MØ…
Samuel: Diplo and MØ?! I never expected this. Okay, I’m learning.
Cain: It’s the Major Lazer song. We listened to it in a cab the other day, and I remember when it first came out it was before everybody used the really strong Indian-influenced stuff, and now it’s in every fucking beat that you hear, but the first time I heard it I was like, ‘Whaaat?’ And then I saw they did a fashion show and it was on TV and they were the performing artist, and she was singing it just like the fuckin’ album. I was like, ‘That’s badass!’
Samuel: So current, Cain! Mine is probably Taylor Swift’s ‘Blank Space’.
Damien: Yeah, she has some catchy songs.
Samuel: Honestly, that whole record is fire, but ‘Blank Space’ specifically is just one of the best pop songs in a long time for me. I remember when ‘1989’ had just come out and it was the first platinum record of the year or whatever. I was driving home with my sister for Thanksgiving and she had just bought it. I was like, ‘I mean, I don’t like Taylor Swift, but as a musician I should listen to the first platinum record of the year.’ Like, it’s clearly got some merit to it - I don’t know if it’s the merit that I would see. But ‘Blank Space’? Yeah.

What music did you listen to growing up?
Damien: A lot of classic rock.
Samuel: Yeah, like Allman Brothers, Lynyrd Skynyrd, The Band, Bob Dylan, Wilco. And pop music; I had a lot of sisters, so I definitely did not miss The Spice Girls, Backstreet Boys and *NYSNC. You couldn’t miss them. You couldn’t be an eight-year-old in 1998 and not fucking love those bands. And if you didn’t like them, you still went and saw them in concert, because in Mississippi and Alabama that’s what you did. The concert of the year is *NSYNC so everyone goes. It’s unreal; I meet people our age and everyone went to that *NSYNC show. But that was a pretty quick phase for all of us. Not for everybody, but for us. I grew up on classic rock, then I was nine or 10 my cousin made me a mixtape that had The Hives - it was like ’01 or so, so it was all garage rock: The Strokes, The Hives, The Vines, The White Stripes, and I think Weezer and The Pixies were on there, and that was the eye-opening. That led to three years of Nirvana, and that was it - I didn’t listen to anything but Nirvana, period.
Cain: We actually had a similar thing getting us into that same realm. We got given this cassette that had Nirvana’s ‘Unplugged’ on it, and I remember jamming that cassette so hard to where it was eventually just worn out. I was like, ‘Okay. I love it. I want to be in a dirty rock ‘n’ roll band now!’ That’s who made me branch out and be like, ‘Oh, I don’t want to listen to the normal stuff.’
Samuel: Yeah, I would say probably Nirvana was the most influential. And Kings Of Leon.
Cain: Kings for sure, no doubt.
Samuel: Going back to influential concerts, I saw the Kings in like ’03 or ’04, because a sound guy in Birmingham, Alabama, told my dad, ‘Your kid likes rock ‘n’ roll music? England fucking loves these dudes - they’ve already blown up over there and I’m pretty sure it’s about to happen here; you should bring your kid.’ They still had those stupid haircuts and the handlebars and shit. I remember being like 12 or 13 and being like, ‘That’s it! That’s what I want to do! I’m gonna take all the stuff that I grew up listening to, and they’re playing it louder.’

A song from your favourite album
Samuel: I’m gonna say ‘Got To Give It Up’ by Thin Lizzy from ‘Black Rose’.
Cain: Mine would probably be Slick Rick’s ‘Memories’ from ‘The Art Of Storytelling’.
Cyle: I think probably ‘Androgynous’ by The Replacements off ‘Let It Be’.
Damien: Growing up, I really enjoyed Green Day a lot, especially ‘Dookie’. ‘Basket Case’ is one of my favourite songs.

A song you wish you’d written
Samuel: ‘Acadian Driftwood’ by The Band.
Damien: ‘Hello’ by Adele. (Laughs)
Cyle: Yeah! What was Ed Sheeran’s last song? I wish I could have written that!
Cain: Honestly, I would have loved to have written ‘When A Man Loves A Woman’. Or, ‘Sittin’ On The Dock Of The Bay’ would have been a tight song to have written. Just looking back and going, ‘I fuckin’ wrote that!’
Samuel: ‘When A Man Loves A Woman’, that’s a great one.

A British music icon that has inspired you
Cain: I actually watched Spinal Tap before I came to festival today, so honestly, Spinal Tap influenced the hell out of me! That interview he’s doing with the big cold sore cracks me up so hard, because it’s just like him talking about how good everything is, and I feel like throughout the interview the herpes just moves around his face! (Laughs)
Samuel: ‘In The City’ by The Jam. Or ‘Jimmy Jazz’ by The Clash.
Cyle: Anything by Bowie.

The most meaningful lyrics that inspire change
Cain: In the South, Martin Luther King had to open for The Staple Singers because more people knew of them than they did of Martin Luther King. I mean, that’s crazy to think that your band was fuckin’ leading a movement. It’s pretty awesome.
Samuel: “When you ain’t got nothin’, you got nothin’ to lose.”

The best song to bring people together
Samuel: ‘Confessions, Pt II’ by Usher.

The best song for getting ready to go out on Saturday night
Cyle: Anything by Chance The Rapper
Samuel: “You don’t want zero problems, fella!” ‘No Problems’ by Chance The Rapper.
Cyle: Or, for me, actually, D.R.A.M. ‘Cash Machine’. The best song for a Sunday morning
Cyle: Something by The Band. I wanna hear Levon sing.
Samuel: ‘Ring Your Bell’?
Cyle: That would be tight.
Samuel: Levon Helm, ‘The Mountain’?
Cyle: Yeah, anything with Levon. His voice wakes me up. It’s like a raspy cup of coffee.

A song that makes you cry
Cyle: It’s a really heavy song, but Nina Simone’s ‘Mississippi Goddam’ makes me tear up.
Samuel: ‘It Makes No Difference’ by The Band. Oh wait, no, no; ‘Too Soon Gone’ by The Band from their ’90s record, ‘Jericho’.
Cyle: ‘Keep Me In Your Heart’ by Warren Zevon will make me weep.
Samuel: Oh yeah, anything off ‘The Wind’ by Warren Zevon. Jesus.
Cain: I was gonna say ‘Live This Long’ by Willie Nelson and Merle Haggard.
Damien: What was that Paul McCartney song?
Samuel: Oh, that’s the one. It’s on ‘Tug Of War’.
Cain: The one about John Lennon?
Samuel: ‘Here Today’. He cries when he sings it live.
Cain: Fuck yeah he does, because it’s so sad! That’s what makes me cry; once you see him start tearing up I’m just like, ‘Don’t you start doing it, then I’m gonna start doing it!’
Samuel: The first time we heard ‘Here Today’, some fans had come back to smoke weed with us in a hotel room, and we turned on the TV and it was like Jimmy Fallon or something…
Cain: And they didn’t know us at all. They knew our band and thought we were like cool stars!
Samuel: So we all get really stoned and then we’re watching TV and it’s the anniversary of John Lennon’s death and so he tells this emotional story and then he sings the song and he’s crying, and then it’s all the band on one bed and these two strangers on the other bed, and The Weeks are all just weeping. They were just like, ‘Well, okay, I think we’re gonna go. This is really weird.’
Damien: We’re like, ‘Be careful! We love you!’
Cyle: ‘I’m just gonna hug my band for a little while!’ (Laughs)

A song that reminds you of childhood
Samuel: It’s a weird choice, because lyrically it doesn’t make sense for childhood, but ‘Whipping Post’ by The Allman Brothers Band. My dad used to make me play that song. It was the first thing he taught me how to play on the bass, so he always made me get on stage with him.

That was going to be the next question: The first song you learned to play.
Samuel: Well, ‘Whipping Post’ was the one he would make me play all the time, but the first thing I had to learn all the way through, he made me sing ‘Maggie’s Farm’ when I was like 12 or something. It was in a dive bar, a really shitty bar. It was really weird!
Cain: The first song I learned on drums was ‘Sweater Song’ by Weezer.
Cyle: ‘Brain Stew’ by Green Day was the first song we ever played at a show.
Damien: Yeah, ‘Brain Stew’ and ‘Seven Nation Army’ for me.

A song from a new artist that people should check out. 
Cyle: What’s that song by Anderson Paak, “If I call you a bitch, it’s cos you’re my bitch”?
Samuel: ‘Suede’

An underrated gem by a major artist
Cyle: There’s a Johnny Cash song, ’25 Minutes To Go’, and it’s a dude describing about to go and be hung at a jail. He’s counting down the 25 minutes that he has to go, and it’s just unbelievable.
Samuel: And when he ends it, he goes, “One more minute to go / And now I’m swinging and here I go-o-o-o-o” like he’s swinging on a rope. Great song.
Cyle: There’s a band from Zimbabwe called Wells Fargo and they just reprinted their vinyls. They were a band in the ’70s and they have a song called ‘Watch Out’ that’s about people going to fight in the bush and shit. They’re this badass rock band that I’d never heard of before.
Samuel: I don’t know if it really counts, because it was on a Phil Lynott solo record, but ‘Old Town’. If it had been a Thin Lizzy song it would have been one of the greatest, but it’s on some weird ’80s solo record. 

What are your names?
Samuel Williams, Cyle Barnes, Cain Barnes, Damien Bone

Where are you from?
Samuel: We’re from Florence, Mississippi.

Describe your style in 3 words:
Samuel: Mississippi glam rock. Or, maybe muddy glam rock. Swampy glam rock.
Cain Barnes: Baby-making music.
Samuel: Boom! That’s good.

What is the first song that you remember playing on repeat?
Samuel: ‘Three Marlenas’ by The Wallflowers from ‘Bringing Down The Horse’. I got it on cassette - it was my first cassette - and I didn’t know how to flip it. I didn’t know how cassettes worked, really. I loved that song. I don’t know why.
Cain: I guess it would have been ‘The Ballad Of Curtis Loew’ by Lynyrd Skynyrd. That used to get played in the truck all the time. That’s probably the first one where we were like, ‘Put it on repeat! I wanna hear it again!’
Damien: For me it was probably ‘Dirty Pop’ by *NSYNC. I was super into pop when I was nine.

What is the best gig you’ve ever been to?
Damien: I watched Cage The Elephant at The Basement East in Nashville almost a year ago. I was so hyped after that show, it was crazy. I was so inspired by it.
Cyle: I have two. The Hold Steady is one of my favourite bands and I finally got to see them play at a festival we did somewhere. I was blown away because I am super into them. Then, I got to see Against Me! play this year in Nashville. I’d never seen Laura Jane Grace in person perform in stage, and she destroyed it. It was an amazing set. Someone threw a trashcan at the stage and she flipped the crowd off and kept playing. It was badass.
Samuel: Wilco. The first time the twins and I ever hung out, like a week before we had decided we were going to start a band and I remember saying at the time, ‘I can’t do anything this weekend because we’re all going to see Wilco at the Temple Theater in Meridian,’ which is where Pat Sansone, their auxiliary dude, is from. They played for three hours and they debuted a bunch of songs. Pat came out with his dad, who worked in the box office there, and they cried together on stage. My dad was with me. I think that was the initial inspiration of, ‘Yes! I’m gonna fuckin’ play music, and I’ve got these dudes. I just met these guys. We haven’t started a band yet but we’re gonna, and that’s what I wanna do.’
Cain: Right outside of Memphis I saw Mavis Staples play. Luther Dickinson opened up for her and had Sharde Thomas playing drums and fife for him, then they all got together at the end and did ‘Amazing Grace’ and a couple of other songs together. It was the most incredible shit I’ve ever seen. It was wild.
Samuel: Mavis Staples opened for Bob Dylan four months ago in Nashville. I was just weeping the whole time.

What was the last album you bought?
Cain: Weirdly enough, I think the last album I bought was the new Old Crow Medicine Show record - ‘Remedy’, I think it was. That’s the last one that I actually went to the store and purchased. A great album.
Cyle: They just re-pressed ‘Boys And Girls In America’ and ‘Separation Sunday’ by The Hold Steady, and I got both of those.
Samuel: It’s technically a re-buy, but I bought the reissue of Sonic Youth ‘Dirty’. I remember finding an original ‘Dirty’, which was already in a horrible condition, and so it didn’t take much to wear it out totally. It wasn’t even totally worn out; I think the song ‘JC’ didn’t work anymore, so I was just not happy. So I got a new one!

Is there a song you like that people might not expect?
Samuel: I will preface this by saying that I don’t believe in guilty pleasures, because I don’t feel bad about anything that I like. I like it, and that’s fine, and if you don’t, fuck off. But let’s see…there’s so many.
Cain: Ooh, this is definitely a guilty pleasure: I want to say that Diplo is a part of it…
Samuel: Holy shit! Damn
Cain: I swear to God! It’s that song with MØ…
Samuel: Diplo and MØ?! I never expected this. Okay, I’m learning.
Cain: It’s the Major Lazer song. We listened to it in a cab the other day, and I remember when it first came out it was before everybody used the really strong Indian-influenced stuff, and now it’s in every fucking beat that you hear, but the first time I heard it I was like, ‘Whaaat?’ And then I saw they did a fashion show and it was on TV and they were the performing artist, and she was singing it just like the fuckin’ album. I was like, ‘That’s badass!’
Samuel: So current, Cain! Mine is probably Taylor Swift’s ‘Blank Space’.
Damien: Yeah, she has some catchy songs.
Samuel: Honestly, that whole record is fire, but ‘Blank Space’ specifically is just one of the best pop songs in a long time for me. I remember when ‘1989’ had just come out and it was the first platinum record of the year or whatever. I was driving home with my sister for Thanksgiving and she had just bought it. I was like, ‘I mean, I don’t like Taylor Swift, but as a musician I should listen to the first platinum record of the year.’ Like, it’s clearly got some merit to it - I don’t know if it’s the merit that I would see. But ‘Blank Space’? Yeah.

What music did you listen to growing up?
Damien: A lot of classic rock.
Samuel: Yeah, like Allman Brothers, Lynyrd Skynyrd, The Band, Bob Dylan, Wilco. And pop music; I had a lot of sisters, so I definitely did not miss The Spice Girls, Backstreet Boys and *NYSNC. You couldn’t miss them. You couldn’t be an eight-year-old in 1998 and not fucking love those bands. And if you didn’t like them, you still went and saw them in concert, because in Mississippi and Alabama that’s what you did. The concert of the year is *NSYNC so everyone goes. It’s unreal; I meet people our age and everyone went to that *NSYNC show. But that was a pretty quick phase for all of us. Not for everybody, but for us. I grew up on classic rock, then I was nine or 10 my cousin made me a mixtape that had The Hives - it was like ’01 or so, so it was all garage rock: The Strokes, The Hives, The Vines, The White Stripes, and I think Weezer and The Pixies were on there, and that was the eye-opening. That led to three years of Nirvana, and that was it - I didn’t listen to anything but Nirvana, period.
Cain: We actually had a similar thing getting us into that same realm. We got given this cassette that had Nirvana’s ‘Unplugged’ on it, and I remember jamming that cassette so hard to where it was eventually just worn out. I was like, ‘Okay. I love it. I want to be in a dirty rock ‘n’ roll band now!’ That’s who made me branch out and be like, ‘Oh, I don’t want to listen to the normal stuff.’
Samuel: Yeah, I would say probably Nirvana was the most influential. And Kings Of Leon.
Cain: Kings for sure, no doubt.
Samuel: Going back to influential concerts, I saw the Kings in like ’03 or ’04, because a sound guy in Birmingham, Alabama, told my dad, ‘Your kid likes rock ‘n’ roll music? England fucking loves these dudes - they’ve already blown up over there and I’m pretty sure it’s about to happen here; you should bring your kid.’ They still had those stupid haircuts and the handlebars and shit. I remember being like 12 or 13 and being like, ‘That’s it! That’s what I want to do! I’m gonna take all the stuff that I grew up listening to, and they’re playing it louder.’

A song from your favourite album
Samuel: I’m gonna say ‘Got To Give It Up’ by Thin Lizzy from ‘Black Rose’.
Cain: Mine would probably be Slick Rick’s ‘Memories’ from ‘The Art Of Storytelling’.
Cyle: I think probably ‘Androgynous’ by The Replacements off ‘Let It Be’.
Damien: Growing up, I really enjoyed Green Day a lot, especially ‘Dookie’. ‘Basket Case’ is one of my favourite songs.

A song you wish you’d written
Samuel: ‘Acadian Driftwood’ by The Band.
Damien: ‘Hello’ by Adele. (Laughs)
Cyle: Yeah! What was Ed Sheeran’s last song? I wish I could have written that!
Cain: Honestly, I would have loved to have written ‘When A Man Loves A Woman’. Or, ‘Sittin’ On The Dock Of The Bay’ would have been a tight song to have written. Just looking back and going, ‘I fuckin’ wrote that!’
Samuel: ‘When A Man Loves A Woman’, that’s a great one.

A British music icon that has inspired you
Cain: I actually watched Spinal Tap before I came to festival today, so honestly, Spinal Tap influenced the hell out of me! That interview he’s doing with the big cold sore cracks me up so hard, because it’s just like him talking about how good everything is, and I feel like throughout the interview the herpes just moves around his face! (Laughs)
Samuel: ‘In The City’ by The Jam. Or ‘Jimmy Jazz’ by The Clash.
Cyle: Anything by Bowie.

The most meaningful lyrics that inspire change
Cain: In the South, Martin Luther King had to open for The Staple Singers because more people knew of them than they did of Martin Luther King. I mean, that’s crazy to think that your band was fuckin’ leading a movement. It’s pretty awesome.
Samuel: “When you ain’t got nothin’, you got nothin’ to lose.”

The best song to bring people together
Samuel: ‘Confessions, Pt II’ by Usher.

The best song for getting ready to go out on Saturday night
Cyle: Anything by Chance The Rapper
Samuel: “You don’t want zero problems, fella!” ‘No Problems’ by Chance The Rapper.
Cyle: Or, for me, actually, D.R.A.M. ‘Cash Machine’. The best song for a Sunday morning
Cyle: Something by The Band. I wanna hear Levon sing.
Samuel: ‘Ring Your Bell’?
Cyle: That would be tight.
Samuel: Levon Helm, ‘The Mountain’?
Cyle: Yeah, anything with Levon. His voice wakes me up. It’s like a raspy cup of coffee.

A song that makes you cry
Cyle: It’s a really heavy song, but Nina Simone’s ‘Mississippi Goddam’ makes me tear up.
Samuel: ‘It Makes No Difference’ by The Band. Oh wait, no, no; ‘Too Soon Gone’ by The Band from their ’90s record, ‘Jericho’.
Cyle: ‘Keep Me In Your Heart’ by Warren Zevon will make me weep.
Samuel: Oh yeah, anything off ‘The Wind’ by Warren Zevon. Jesus.
Cain: I was gonna say ‘Live This Long’ by Willie Nelson and Merle Haggard.
Damien: What was that Paul McCartney song?
Samuel: Oh, that’s the one. It’s on ‘Tug Of War’.
Cain: The one about John Lennon?
Samuel: ‘Here Today’. He cries when he sings it live.
Cain: Fuck yeah he does, because it’s so sad! That’s what makes me cry; once you see him start tearing up I’m just like, ‘Don’t you start doing it, then I’m gonna start doing it!’
Samuel: The first time we heard ‘Here Today’, some fans had come back to smoke weed with us in a hotel room, and we turned on the TV and it was like Jimmy Fallon or something…
Cain: And they didn’t know us at all. They knew our band and thought we were like cool stars!
Samuel: So we all get really stoned and then we’re watching TV and it’s the anniversary of John Lennon’s death and so he tells this emotional story and then he sings the song and he’s crying, and then it’s all the band on one bed and these two strangers on the other bed, and The Weeks are all just weeping. They were just like, ‘Well, okay, I think we’re gonna go. This is really weird.’
Damien: We’re like, ‘Be careful! We love you!’
Cyle: ‘I’m just gonna hug my band for a little while!’ (Laughs)

A song that reminds you of childhood
Samuel: It’s a weird choice, because lyrically it doesn’t make sense for childhood, but ‘Whipping Post’ by The Allman Brothers Band. My dad used to make me play that song. It was the first thing he taught me how to play on the bass, so he always made me get on stage with him.

That was going to be the next question: The first song you learned to play.
Samuel: Well, ‘Whipping Post’ was the one he would make me play all the time, but the first thing I had to learn all the way through, he made me sing ‘Maggie’s Farm’ when I was like 12 or something. It was in a dive bar, a really shitty bar. It was really weird!
Cain: The first song I learned on drums was ‘Sweater Song’ by Weezer.
Cyle: ‘Brain Stew’ by Green Day was the first song we ever played at a show.
Damien: Yeah, ‘Brain Stew’ and ‘Seven Nation Army’ for me.

A song from a new artist that people should check out. 
Cyle: What’s that song by Anderson Paak, “If I call you a bitch, it’s cos you’re my bitch”?
Samuel: ‘Suede’

An underrated gem by a major artist
Cyle: There’s a Johnny Cash song, ’25 Minutes To Go’, and it’s a dude describing about to go and be hung at a jail. He’s counting down the 25 minutes that he has to go, and it’s just unbelievable.
Samuel: And when he ends it, he goes, “One more minute to go / And now I’m swinging and here I go-o-o-o-o” like he’s swinging on a rope. Great song.
Cyle: There’s a band from Zimbabwe called Wells Fargo and they just reprinted their vinyls. They were a band in the ’70s and they have a song called ‘Watch Out’ that’s about people going to fight in the bush and shit. They’re this badass rock band that I’d never heard of before.
Samuel: I don’t know if it really counts, because it was on a Phil Lynott solo record, but ‘Old Town’. If it had been a Thin Lizzy song it would have been one of the greatest, but it’s on some weird ’80s solo record. 

The Weeks - "Mercury" [Official Video]