Bob Dylan is feeling the impacts of the coronavirus pandemic on his music profession; however, it doesn't hinder his innovativeness.
In an extraordinary meeting with the New York Times distributed on Friday, the 79-year-old veteran rocker opened up about creation his 39th studio collection, "Harsh and Rowdy Ways," during the coronavirus pandemic and shared his considerations about George Floyd's passing.
A quintessential dissent vocalist, Dylan communicated dissatisfaction and disappointment about Floyd's passing in police authority, which occurred in his home territory of Minnesota.
In late May, Floyd passed away after the former cop Derek Chauvin stooped on his knee for eight minutes and 46 seconds. He told the outlet.
It sickened me no end to see George tortured to death like that," "It was beyond ugly. Let's hope that justice comes swift for the Floyd family and the nation.
Bob admitted he has been preserved in his Malibu home over the past few months, though he said he fancies to create music in hotel rooms: "A hotel room is the closest thing I get to a private studio."
Dylan attributes much of his musical creativity to his proximity to the Pacific Ocean, which he described as "a cure for something that I don't even know I have. A fix of some kind. It's like a spiritual thing."
I can't imagine either of them being bothered too much about it. Both are what we used to call people of high character. Genuine, plenty talented and who knew themselves, weren't swayed by anything from the outside. Little Richard, I know I was like that.
Despite the melancholy the coronavirus pandemic has caused, the legendary songwriter is still doing well, both mentally and physically.
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