Morrissey is facing criticism after his latest interview, in which he discusses politicians including Theresa May, Sadiq Khan and Diane Abbott, and offering commentary on Brexit, halal meat and animal welfare. The answer is none.”Animal rights and halal meat is a topic Morrissey returned to frequently in the lengthy chat, as he later adds: “If you have any concern for animal welfare, for example, you cannot possibly vote for either Conservatives or Labour, because both parties support halal slaughter, which, as we all know, is evil. “People wanted to leave the EU because of the complete erosion of freedom under EU rules, and the fair-minded majority now see in even more frightening ways how very much they are hated by the EU, not to mention the British political elite.”Amazingly, this is from a Morrissey interview that begins with him lamenting that the press “don’t print what you say”. Then people wouldn’t have to pretend Placebo wrote Bigmouth Strikes Again so they can still enjoy it.
The former Smiths frontman has often hit headlines for his controversial comments in recent years and, he says, in a bid to combat being misquoted in the press, the new interview has been published on his own site, Morrissey Central. And quizzed on Brexit, he admits not voting in the 2016 referendum. pic.twitter.com/pejl98OVwb — Helen Lewis (@helenlewis) April 17, 2018Incredibly hard to pick a favourite bit of that vile Morrissey interview, but I'm going with his intrepid surveillance of egg stock levels in supermarkets pic.twitter.com/vp17p PBOvt — Laura Snapes (@laurasnapes) April 17, 2018I loved Morrissey.
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The singer, known for his reticence regarding his personal life and his one-time identification as celibate, wrote that when he met Jake Owen Walters, “for the first time in my life the eternal ‘I’ becomes ‘we,’ as, finally, I can get on with someone,” as See Where Morrissey Lands on Our List of the 100 Greatest Singers “Jake and I neither sought not needed company other than our own for the whirlwind stretch to come,” he writes.Far more exciting were the array of stylish racing bikes that my father would bring home.” In a 1986 interview with Morrissey explained that the gender ambiguity in the subjects of his song lyrics for the Smiths was intentional.“It was very important for me to try and write for everybody,” he said.“Indulgently Jake and I test how far each of us can go before ‘being dwelt in’ causes cries of intolerable struggle, but our closeness transcends such visitations.” Morrissey also discussed his teenage indifference to girls in the memoir.“Girls remained mysteriously attracted to me,” he writes (as reported by ) “and I had no idea why, since although each fumbling foray hit the target, nothing electrifying took place, and I turned a thousand corners without caring …