blink-182 have just released a video called “Tour Life: Summer 2016” which for the most part is just footage from this current tour for the entirety of She’s Out of Her Mind.
She’s Out Of Her Mind has also been unofficially announced as their next single by various news outlets. Is this the music video, or just a prelude? or is it an alternative to your typical video release? Why don’t you see for yourself!
Why not discuss it with us on our forums!
blink-182 played Vevo’s “Bandmates” game, which is basically the bandmate version of the newlyweds game.
Check it out here!
Blink-182’s own Matt Skiba talked briefly with VICE in a candid interview that blink fans should enjoy.
VICE: What memory from school stands out to you stronger than anything else?
Matt Skiba: I had this really bad habit of punching people in class. I used to take a lot of acid. There was this one time as a sophomore in high school, I was in art class tripping my balls off and I saw this kid take the American flag and throw it on the ground, and I charged over the desk and just started beating the shit out of him…
Read the rest on VICE’s website by clicking here.
For weeks now Ernie Ball has been promoting and sharing clips from their documentary series “The Pursuit of Tone” where in this instance they are featuring former blink-182 member Tom DeLonge. The documentary will debut in full tonight at 8pm ET on the Audience Network (DirecTV Ch. 239 and AT&T U-Verse Ch. 1114) where he will allegedly discuss in detail the origins of many blink-182 hits in addition to other anecdotes about the band, their breakups, side projects (Box Car Racer & Angels & Airwaves) and more.
blink-182 played San Diego live for the first time in Tampa, FL last week. Here’s a nifty fan-edit of the performance!
The New Yorker‘s Amanda Petrusich wrote a cool piece regarding blink-182’s past and present, and how the band represents something inside ourselves that we can’t bear to let go.
Here’s a passage:
The grievances and pleasures Blink-182’s songs express—the dumbness of adults, how weird sex is, how cool jokes are, how lonesome life can be—are the kinds of things that get worried over most loudly from ages twelve to eighteen. It’s tempting to think that our emotions become more complex and multitudinous when we grow up. But most of us continue following those same early tracks, the ones we gouged in adolescence; the whole spectrum of human experience, all that longing and self-doubt, is perfectly sketched out in those formative years. That’s where pop-punk lives. Its rawness lies not in the music but in the heady newness of those feelings.
Read the full article here.