I've left Bethlehem, and I feel free. I've left the girl I was supposed to be, and some day I'll be born.
The monsters are in your own head
For me music is a vehicle to bring our pain to the surface, getting it back to that humble and tender spot where, with luck, it can lose its anger and become compassion again.
The flower has opened, has been in the sun and is unafraid. I'm taking more chances; I'm bold and proud.
Just watching my cats can make me happy.
I think it's important to find the little things in everyday life that make you happy.
I am not the person who is singing
I am the silent one inside. . . .
I am not my house, my car, my songs
They are only stops along my way. . . .
Far away, to an infinite world I escape. I'm clear and calm, I'm unafraid. Sunless days, in my sheltered milkyway. In Saturn's rings I feel no pain.
If not for music, I would probably be a very frustrated scientist. It's one way to answer the question, 'What is the meaning of life?' I feel music answers it better.
I am searching for the truth. Somewhere, it's in the music.
It's me who is my enemy
Me who beats me up
Me who makes the monsters
Me who strips my confidence.
The river was always there inside of me, but I was very shy. I could see that this was my path. I felt destiny in my own music.
And she is your holy Mary. And I am so ordinary.
I'm a songwriter who's put my childhood memories and teenage angst into songs.
Being a writer is a very private, internal process. Ultimately I am more the writer, being an introvert.
But looking back, the fact was that I had a couple of big hits too quickly and it was simply too much for an introvert like me to handle.
The older I get, the more I see that there really aren't huge zeniths of happiness or a huge abyss of darkness as much as there used to be. I tend to walk a middle ground
I like women who can throw a ball and laugh loud and have some spine, and I like men who don't mind cooking dinner.
I see my albums as working diaries, as living scrapbooks of me and my life.
I struggled with being in the public eye, losing my anonymity when my star rose quickly in the late 90's. But I need the challenge of showing up and getting up there to spill my guts and connect with my loyal folks.
I think of my shows as family reunions. I give 100% every time. I just do. It's a huge therapeutic release. Also I love my touring family. And I love my audiences very much.
I'm accepting I'm not living that younger, dreamed version of myself in the big city.
Hitler's brothers are on the rise, they're wearing everyday disguises.
I wore Nietzsche's eyes. Now that I step back to see, I haven't been me.
You make me feel like a candy apple, red and horny.
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