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For some, playing music is a pastime, a welcome distraction from the daily grind of every day life.
Rock Cellar Magazine spoke with Waite for a wide-ranging conversation touching on everything: his new solo album, his thoughts on a Babys reunion, jamming with his musical heroes Pete Townshend of The Who and Steve Marriott of Small Faces and Humble Pie to the real inspiration behind his number one solo smash, what’s the ultimate live album for you?
SM: It was just sort of natural, things I wanted to talk about. I'm typically telling my own story, but within that, there's always other people's stories that come into play as well.
That's creative license; you have to tell a story in a unique and special way that's different from all the other stories, when you only have the words that we have, and only, for example, seven words to stick into a particular frame, and they have to rhyme at the end.
Musically I could make the effort to try to do something a little different.
With the last record I did some [inaudible at ] and I wanted to do more of that and try to have a bit more of a rawer sound, so that was one of the reasons for wanting to work with Bob Rock, and I think turned out very well.
LT80s: Have you had a chance to read the new book by the original MTV VJs? “Every time I think of you, I always catch my breath./And I’m still standing here, and you’re miles away, and I’m wondering why you left/ And there’s a storm that’s raging through my frozen heart tonight. LT80s: I was recently watching the video for another number one hit of yours from the late ‘80s, When I See You Smile, with Bad English. The night before we did the Missing You video, I had really long hair, and I went out and shaved it all off and bought a black suit. As somebody once said to me, “Give them something to look at,” and I thought, We went to number one, but I think the Journey fans wanted something a bit more Journey, and I think the John Waite fans wanted a bit more of the black suit. LT80s: When you think back on the ‘80s, what are some of your favorite memories? I was living in New York before , and I hadn’t got a penny. LT80s: Our readers wanted to know if there was any chance of either a Bad English or a Babys reunion? We [Bad English] ran out of ideas during our second record, and we just couldn’t take it. They’ve got a new lineup, and they’re going out and playing. What I’m trying to say is there’s no keyboards, or synthesizers, or any of the stuff that gets in the way of music. LT80s: Listeners can hear in the new album the fact that you enjoy doing it. We played Dayton about three weeks ago, we headlined. This time around, I didn’t want to go through a record label. There’s a PR person; that’s how me and you have got to talk to each other.