Music is always changing and the changes are unpredictable.
I plan on doing a lot more work on my own, and discovering and doing more.
I didn't follow the standard rules of bass playing, and many musicians on many different instruments who became noteworthy for their unique or particular style did a very similar thing.
It was also important for me to have a burning desire to achieve something worthwhile on that instrument, and I devoted many many many hours with little or no compensation to perfecting whatever I could, because I loved it so much.
Be honest with yourself and the way you act when you hear music. That way, when people watch, they'll see something from your heart and soul, and as a result will communicate your feeling and thought much better.
I think the future looks great for music, musicians, bass players, and all we love about music.
I gave up a lot of things in exchange for my success.
What people think of me and my playing is up to them, not me.
I love a lot of reggae, but I've never had the opportunity to play with any reggae guys.
I try to do my absolute best for the people who come see me play.
And no again: My studio is not a first or any step toward becoming any type of businessman on my part.
I believe the best persona to be onstage is the one that comes naturally.
I listened to many different types of instruments and music, and have always tried to look at the bass as an instrument as opposed to only a bass.
Very often I suspend my musical sensibilities to enjoy music as a fan.
History has repeated itself many times througout the ages.
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