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Like mixing a song or something, I’m like, God, I could be doing all these other things and I have to sit here for six hours mixing this song, when I just want it to be done in fifteen minutes so I can go do something else. But this way, if you miss it, that’s it, you have to start all over again.
People want to know, how the fuck you can with two kids, and a wife, and being a producer, and running this thing and having three bands? “Oh, I forgot that hand clap…” You know, all that shit. You remind me of Frank Zappa, he was my mentor, because you do so much and you do it in the old fashioned way.
When you work all day long, an 8-hour, 9-hour day, that’s when you start thinking about all of the things you could be doing or writing or recording or painting or sculpting or whatever, when you have to do all this other stuff. like in upholstery, I could create, make something tangible, it’s physical labor, and all that fantasizing about what you could be doing besides this.
[laughs] P- I think she tried to get you for her dad’s tribute show, I know she tried to.
P- Do you feel like you’re living some sort of dream? JW- I’m glad it connected like that, because when I got out there I thought, I don’t want to go and play it cool, or play like I’m too cool to be here, I want to pay my respects, as well, because it’s an honor. And the people who go out and give it ALL away, here, this is what’s happening, let’s all have a party, it gets used up, like it’s the flavor of the week and then it’s all over. And I think I’m naturally more down that path and the excitement comes later on. But there was another altar boy that got to drop the cross on the priest. My parents are from the depression, they had me when they were really old. So it’s almost like this remnant of a dying age of life, a golden age like Eisenhower, right-wing, John Birch Society, Christianity thing going on, but it was 1990, and didn’t really apply. I listen to all kinds of spirituality and respect all of it, and if I’d grown up in China, that would’ve been my path over here. But it divides it all because it’s the one thing he has that we can’t touch and we could never come close. Then working in the upholstery shop, I loved furniture, listened to all the architects do the furniture, like Jacobsen and Eero Saarinen, and now I’ll actually be able to use some of that design.
And people were like, yeah, okay, whatever, that’s 30 years ago. Like everybody, it’s such a great gateway to all that other music. He’s probably right where he could never even have imagined he’d be. Excitement’s sort of like when something’s completed. he holds the things that are precious to him and he doesn’t let anybody come and take them away. P- And you were so darn cute they wanted you, right? There were a 100 altar boys, I don’t know why they wanted me. He was creating and I was an innocent bystander holding a candle nearby. So I didn’t really know what to think of any of it. JW- Yeah, because I think it was a remnant of a past thing. We can only take the wood that he put here and make something out of it. That’s what divides him from everything, not only from people, because we are all a part of him, like you said. And then it’s great for me, because when I was younger I wanted to be sort of a filmmaker or an architect.