"We lived in a very small town where we considered the oddballs, freaks. And as always we were all together, all the freaks I mean. We decided to start a band because we really love playing and music in general. I would not do anything else. The name [Nirvana] was cool, it sounded good.” - Krist Novoselic, 1989.
Pawn Stars very own Chumlee via the 90s.
Kurt Cobain inside Nirvana’s van on their first East Coast tour.
"I keep the crucifix so that I can stick it out the window and scare pedestrians." - Kurt Cobain.
I’ve always allowed Anon questions. You can check out my ‘Ask’ tag or view my ‘Archive’ and see the many questions I’ve received. I hardly get “hate mail.” Most Nirvana fans are really cool towards me and my hard work over the many years! I’ve just always turned anon asks on for a few hours a day, maybe once or twice every week.
Nirvana in Seattle, 1993.
You Know You’re Right - Released October 8th, 2002.
I have a few different versions of the song somewhere. There were a couple promo releases that version was featured on in 2001 and the radio stations grabbed them up.. sort of a “raw mix” or “rough mix” if you would. You can hear everything much more clearer, especially the drums and bass. I think there is a full version up on Youtube. Then the final mix was released, cleaned up a bit. There have been several mixes later on after 2002 for a few video games. Thanks!
Nirvana - You Know You’re Right [Acoustic Demo]
Twenty years ago - Kurt Cobain records an acoustic version of ‘You Know You’re Right’ at his Seattle home.
Kurt Cobain live in Milan, Italy, 1994.
Interviewer: "You’re a very passionate performer. Do you have to feel the tenderness and rage in your songs in order to perform them?"
Kurt Cobain: "That’s tough because the real core of any tenderness or rage is tapped the very second that a song is written. In a sense, I’m only recreating the purity of that particular emotion every time I play that particular song. While it gets easier to summon those emotions with experience, it’s a sort of dishonesty that you can never recapture the emotion of a song completely each time you play it."