Nick Jonas wrote songs differently after sex


Eight years ago, few might have predicted that the fresh-faced stars of the hit Disney Channel musical Camp Rock would go on to freely discuss sex in their work, become outspoken proponents for the LGBT community and, this year, mount a joint tour inspired by Bruce Springsteen.

But the Boss is just who Nick Jonas said he and Demi Lovato had in mind when they conceived their relatively stripped-down road show, Future Now, which launched in June.

Specifically, Jonas explained, it was Springsteen’s run of concerts last spring at the Los Angeles Sports Arena – along with a Billy Joel gig he caught at New York’s Madison Square Garden – that made this former tween idol want to turn away from the pop pageantry with which he’d made his name as part of the Jonas Brothers.

“I left that Springsteen show and was like, ‘We’ve got to think like this’,” he said, sprawled on a couch next to Lovato in a dressing room before a show in Boston, Massachussetts.

“Just to go onstage, no theatrics, and pour your heart and soul into the music – that’s what we wanted,” Lovato added as her small black dog scampered around her legs. In truth, the Future Now tour isn’t exactly a no-frills jam-a-thon.

In Boston, the two performers, both 23, were accompanied by sleek visuals and wore outfits considerably more involved than Springsteen’s faded dad jeans.

And the songs, of course, were flashy in their own way: Stomping electro-pop tunes like Lovato’s Confident and moist R&B come-ons like Jonas’ Chains.

But if it’s true, as Jonas said in a freewheeling conversation, that the pop world “is pretty oversaturated these days” – packed with high-tech arena spectacles from Beyonce, Justin Bieber and Madonna – then this production, with its emphasis on live vocals backed by a muscular band, does feel like a different animal. These are excerpts from our talk.

How often do you think about Camp Rock?

Lovato: I don’t, to be honest, unless somebody brings it up.

So what’s coming to mind now?

Jonas: Schooling. We were both 14 or 15 when we filmed the movie, so they had a teacher on set, and you had to do a certain amount of school each day: four hours of school, six hours of work. By the second (Camp Rock movie), Demi and I had both tested out of high school in California, so we were riding high, enjoying life.

Does a kid in show business learn anything from an on-set tutor?

Jonas: From some of them, no. But there was this girl Laura, who actually really helped me prep for the test, because I was not prepared.

Lovato: Mine was Marsha. But other than that? Some were literally just like, “I can’t help you with anything – let’s watch a movie and say you did some studying.

Talk about moving out of the kiddie phase of your career. Is it a transition you have to manage carefully?

Lovato: I kind of cheated – I went to rehab.

Express route.

Lovato: A real FastPass.

Jonas: I think we had two very different journeys. I was in my transition from adolescence to adulthood while also trying to manage being a family and having our business kind of fall apart.

So, I made a conscious effort to push myself and collaborate with different people. The word “intentional” is dangerous, but it was about intentionally doing certain photo shoots and things that would give people a better idea of who I am today as opposed to their first introduction when I was 14.

Quest for freedom

As individualised as their journeys have been, one thing that’s united the two singers is the way they’ve handled sex in their work – which is to say, the enthusiasm with which they’ve handled it.

A certain amount of lustiness is crucial for any former kiddie star looking to leave the past behind; it’s part of the script followed by Britney Spears, Justin Timberlake, Miley Cyrus and plenty of others.

Still, Jonas and Lovato have gone further than most, in songs like his comically lewd Bacon and in revealing photo shoots like the one Lovato did last year for Vanity Fair that had her naked in a hotel bathtub.

Yet it’s not mere titillation or shock value that they appear interested in but something deeper, something almost philosophical about the nature of desire – and of being desired.

Is it part of this overall quest for freedom?

Lovato: It’s definitely liberating. I mean, for someone who’s had body image issues to be able to go onstage in a thong – it’s not just me trying to be sexy. It’s “Look how far I’ve come – I can now show off my whole body and be confident.”

Jonas: As a songwriter, the minute you start having sex, you can totally see the difference in the writing. You become an adult – that’s kind of the whole backbone of it, really, your identity as a person and what sex means to you.

Because you both approach sex candidly, you know the experience of being ogled. The idea of your body becomes public property in a way.

Lovato: I look at it as I’m sharing my experience with my body with my fans, and that’s why they relate to me so much.

Does that encourage people to expect certain details and images from you?

Lovato: There’s an expectation today because of the access to celebrity that this generation has. When I was dreaming about becoming an artiste, there weren’t camera phones; now people get offended if you say no to a picture. The reaction people have when a celebrity enters a room, it blows my mind.

Do you think about the effect a specific act might have? “If I post X on Instagram, then Y will happen.”

Jonas: Of course. When I was younger, that used to really shake me. I was kind of living in fear.

Fear of what?

Jonas: Disappointing people. I didn’t ask to become a role model, but it was thrust upon all of us, regardless of whether you acknowledge it. You have to come to a decision as an adult and say, “I’ve got to live my life.”

There’s nothing wrong with thinking ahead and being aware of how it might affect somebody – everything from a post to where you have dinner to who you’re with. But these aren’t things you can let consume your life.


Joe Jonas on Finding His Voice, DNCE and Eating Cake by the Ocean


Joe Jonas is a tall drink of water on the August issue of #legend magazine. The pop idol and DNCE frontman dishes on touring with Selena Gomez, his band’s funky new sound and the depth of the Jonas bromance. Full link to article here

Joe on his idea of fun: “I like cigars, it’s my one vice. They get me to a good place.”

On his relationship with Selena Gomez: “We rarely get to spend much time together, but I’ve known her since she was really young, and we kind of watched each other grow up.”

On competing for girlfriends with brother Nick Jonas: “We’re pretty supportive of each other. There might be a rare occasion where we’ve got to make sure,
“Hey, you haven’t dated this person, have you?”

To complement Joe’s scorching 12-page feature, the latest issue of #legend also profiles a dizzying array of fascinating personalities including Italian footwear brand Hogan’s Andrea Della Valle, Sow Asia’s Darius Yuen and the ever-formidable and fashionable David Beckham.

The magazine also helps readers escape to lush Marrakesh souks and a mountainous Umbrian getaway. The newly-engaged can also get their wedding fix with #legend’s inaugural wedding special – brimming with top tips and ideas on how to prepare for the big day.

On cover photo: Joe Jonas wears outfit by Hogan

Photography / Eric Michael Roy
Creative Direction and Styling / Paris Libby
Grooming / Marissa Machado at Art Department, using Kevin Murphy
Styling Assistant / Allison Sherman
Photography Assistants / Gal Harpaz, Danny Calderón, Christian Raices and David Madison
Location / Beverly Hills, California

Source: #Legend Magazine


Nick Jonas In Talks To Join ‘Jumanji’ Movie


EXCLUSIVE: Nick Jonas is in talks to join Dwayne Johnson, Kevin Hart and Jack Black in the Jake Kasdan-directed reimagining of Jumanji that Sony Pictures has set for a July 28, 2017 release. Matt Tolmach is producing. While Jonas is best known for his singing voice as a solo artist who started as one of the Jonas Brothers, he showed real chops in the frat hazing drama Goat, which premiered at Sundance in January and which Paramount releases September 23. He also stars in the MMA series Kingdom. Busy with music commitments, closing Jonas’ deal is predicated on scheduling. But a studio franchise seems a smart next step in a career worth watching.

Kasdan will direct a script by Scott Rosenberg and Jeff Pinkner, latter of whom last worked for the studio on The Amazing Spider-Man 2. Their script is based on draft by original writers, Chris McKenna and Erik Sommers, and the whole thing is based on the Caldecott Medal-winning adventure book by Chris Van Allsburg. William Teitler is also producing and the exec producers are Kasdan, Van Allsburg, Johnson, David Householter, Ted Field, Mike Weber and Dany Garcia. Shooting starts next month in Honolulu.

The original Jumanji starred Robin Williams and was released in 1995. The film grossed more than $260 million globally. The second installment, Zathura, flopped, but Sony has been trying for a while for a foothold to relaunch the fantastical world depicted in Van Allsburg’s book. That effort goes back to when Tolmach was production president at the studio.

Tolmach is separately producing Rock That Body, starring Scarlett Johansson, Jillian Bell and Kate McKinnon.

Source: Deadline

Nick Jonas on Touring with Demi Lovato and Being a “Recovering Teen Star”


The day is bright and balmy, and the bustling crowd at Sweet Butter Kitchen, Café and Market, a country-style bistro in Sherman Oaks, Calif., is dressed for the heat: guys in shorts and flip-flops, girls in tanks and topknots. And then there’s Nick Jonas, in a charcoal wool Rag & Bone hat, a long-sleeve Ann Demeulemeester shirt, and Nudie Jeans. “Last night was kind of chilly,” he explains of his weather-defying look with a small laugh. “I woke up today thinking it would be the same temperature, but it’s clearly not.” How much overnight change can one guy take? Seemingly, one minute Jonas is a cherub-faced boy-bander with a head of soft curls, and the next he’s this man, a full-fledged sex symbol with a buzz cut. As an actor, he’s drawn to more mature roles. In this fall’s frat-hazing drama, Goat, he plays a morally conflicted fraternity brother. And his new album, Last Year Was Complicated, mines a transformative breakup. Still, he exudes an essential sweetness, and it’s this duality—the interplay of light and dark, pop and pathos—that makes him so exciting to watch.

You’re touring with your new album. Just how much does your onstage look match your personal look?
I go for things that pop a little bit more on-stage—you gotta bring your showmanship. But I still like for everything to be within the bounds of what I wear on the street. I think it has a lot to do with splitting my time between music and acting. Being in character 12 hours a day makes you want to be yourself the rest of the time.

What’s your favorite part of being on the road?
The food. I love trying barbecue from all around the country: Houston, St. Louis … There’s an amazing frozen-custard place in St. Louis called Ted Drewes that I always try to stop at. Also, I toured so long not being 21, so these past two and a half years, it’s been fun to go to bars.

Wait—are you saying you didn’t drink until you were 21?
[Laughs] No. But I was smart. I didn’t go out. I wasn’t delusional about the fact that people could pull out their phone and see how old I was.

How does touring with Demi Lovato compare with touring with your brothers?
Working with Demi is truly unique. She’s a strong woman. A lot of people are concerned about speaking their mind, but she’s fearless. She and I have been through a lot together over the past eight years, and seeing how far she’s come, in her recovery and as a person, has been amazing.

On the subject of recovery, you recently participated in a Reddit AMA in which you described yourself as a recovering teen star.
For a long time I chose not to accept it—the complications that come with [fame]. The experiences we had, the kind of crazy ride we were on, were going to have some effect. But I think I turned out OK, with a reasonable amount of sanity.

No swinging from the chandeliers.
I enjoy my cigar and beverage, and that’s about it. Really good Cuban cigars—Cohíba Behike 52s. I’m kind of an old man.

Have you always felt older than your years?
Yeah, I was forced to get my act together at an early age. Having a real job at 8 [Jonas played Tiny Tim in A Christmas Carol on Broadway] sounds funny, but, you know, they really do treat you like an adult. They expect professionalism onstage and off.

You’re getting a lot of attention for your role in Goat. How is Nick Jonas the actor different from Nick Jonas the pop star?
I become someone else while I’m acting, but music stuff has got to be completely authentic. They complement each other. I don’t think I would have been able to be as fearless in the “Close” video, where I had to do things that are by nature uncomfortable, without acting experience. I’m drawn to stuff that puts me on the edge a little bit.

Who is the first person who struck you as cool?
My dad’s friend Roger Hodges. He was this bald, guitar-playing badass. I mean, he was in the worship band at our church. When I was 4 or 5 years old, I told my parents I wanted to look like him. They couldn’t understand it. But he was a badass with his bald head.

Have your tastes evolved since then?
As I got older, Elvis Costello became a big fashion icon for me. I did one photo shoot where I wore vanity glasses. But it felt stupid—I felt like a fraud—so I just let it go.

When you look back on your style, is there anything else that makes you cringe?
I went through an Ed Hardy phase. That burned really hot really fast. But then, besides that? I’ve had a few moments, things that were on-trend years ago that now are just insane. And I’m a firm believer that men should not tuck their pants into their shoes. The relationship between clothing and a man is really interesting. You have to be confident first before whatever you’re wearing has any effect. I’ve seen people pull off some pretty bold s— because they were confident about it.

Photo Credits: Grooming by Marissa Machado/Baxter of Califorina/Art Department; Styling by James Valeri; Production by Kelsey Stevens Production.

Source: InStyle

Nick Jonas Heading for His Highest-Charting Album Yet on Billboard 200


Nick Jonas is on course for his highest-charting solo album yet on the Billboard 200, according to industry forecasters. Sources suggest that his latest release, Last Year Was Complicated, could debut at No. 2 on the Billboard 200 chart dated July 2. That would secure Jonas his best ranking ever on the chart, following the No. 6 peak of his self-titled 2014 album, and the No. 3 plateau of his Who I Am album in 2010 (with The Administration).

Last Year Was Complicated — which was released on June 10 via Safehouse/Island Records — may earn over 60,000 equivalent album units in the week ending June 16, with over 40,000 of that sum in traditional album sales.

The Billboard 200 chart ranks the most popular albums of the week based on multi-metric consumption, which includes traditional album sales, track equivalent albums (TEA) and streaming equivalent albums (SEA). The top 10 of the new July 2-dated Billboard 200 chart is scheduled to be revealed on Billboard’s websites on Sunday, June 19.

Jonas was of course also part of the sibling trio the Jonas Brothers, which snared five top 10 albums, with two of those hitting No. 1: A Little Bit Longer in 2008 and Lines, Vines and Trying Times in 2009.

As for the No. 1 album on the Billboard 200 chart dated July 2, Drake’s Views album will likely hold onto the top slot for a seventh consecutive week, with perhaps over 115,000 units.

Elsewhere in the new top 10, watch for the original Broadway cast recording of Hamilton to possibly surge into the top 10 for the first time after its 11 Tony Award wins on June 12. In addition, Jon Bellion’s The Human Condition may bow in the region with over 35,000 units.

Source: Billboard

Topman Interview: Nick Jonas


Nick Jonas remembers his first suit fondly: a green double-breasted suit that he wore with braces and a bow tie at age three. Years later, history would repeat itself at the Richard Chai show in New York, where he sat front row in a double-breasted green suit. The irony wasn’t lost on his mother, who put pictures of the kid suit and the grown-up suit side-by-side, which Jonas thought was hilarious.

At the Spring/Summer 2016 edition of London Collections Men, Jonas returned to the front row at the Topman Design fashion show, clad in a velvet burgundy blazer, stacked black skinny jeans, and burnished brown boots. An affinity for fashion seems to run in the family. Joe Jonas is a New York Fashion Week fixture, while Nick is no stranger to fashion magazines and also happens to be a Wilhelmina model. On a more cerebral level, he says the brothers have always had an interest in the fashion world. For him, it’s a way of experiencing culture through clothing.

“A lot of what happens in the fashion world in general actually informs artistry on a deeper level,” he says. That’s not to say he’s a big shopper. While the idea of shopping doesn’t terrify him as it would most men, he prefers a more sniper-like approach: going to a store with a specific item in mind, zeroing in on it, and buying it immediately. When he lived in New York, he often frequented the nearby Topman, where he utilized the Personal Shopping service to make his visits easier.

“I think the great part is once the Personal Shopping stylists start to know what you like, they set the items up perfectly and you just get in and get out,” he says.

Nick’s personal style skews more casual than tailored. During our interview, he was clad in a black curved-brim baseball cap, a paneled black hoodie from Garciavelez, skinny black jeans, and slightly scuffed white high-tops from luxury sneaker label Common Projects. He works closely with a stylist, but has certainly developed some rules of his own. He attended the 2016 Met Gala in a custom Topman look that he consulted on the design of.

“I’m really all about the classic approach, but with some bold elements. That’s my style guide in general,” he says. During Vanity Fair’s Oscar Party the week after his Topman cover shoot, he puts that philosophy into practice, wearing a slim black tuxedo with peak lapels and of-the-moment Chelsea boots. He looks every bit like himself, with a healthy dose of the “Old Hollywood” vibe that’s seeped into red carpet menswear. The look is absolutely a modern classic.

“I think that the minute you put on a suit, you feel like a man. It becomes this thing where you’re locked in,” he says. “It’s really a nice thing, especially since I have a shaved head, so the clothing is really important.”

But in a men’s style landscape where the suit is diminishing in favour of casual sportswear and easy-wearing staples like jeans, hoodies, T-shirts, and bomber jackets, where does tailored clothing fit into the everyday wardrobe? For Jonas, that means injecting just enough tailoring to make a statement, and balancing it out with easy-wearing basics. Hence, the burgundy blazer with the black t-shirt and jeans, and the otherwise conservative tuxedo with old-school peak lapels.

“I think it makes a bolder statement when you can take suiting and do something really unique to your style, especially when a lot of what you wear is more casual,” says Jonas. “In those moments, I always think about how to make a big impact.”

Speaking of bold statements, Jonas’ acting career has been defined by roles that redefine uber-macho character tropes. Whether it’s gay MMA fighter Nate Kulina in Kingdom, the sexually ambiguous Boone in Scream Queens, or protective older brother Brett Land in Goat, a performance that garnered him praise at Berlinale and Sundance. Jonas is attracted to these kinds of roles because they have an element of social commentary, or the story speaks to something larger than himself.

“With Goat for instance, the hazing is hard to watch, and the relationship between the two brothers is a real tentpole in the whole film,” he says. “But at its core, you leave thinking about what masculinity in 2016 looks like.” And while he can’t perfectly define what modern masculinity is, he can certainly describe it: “It’s about feeling comfortable and confident as a man. Whether that’s emotionally or physically.

Jonas stresses the importance of community as well, and the people who have an influence on you. He credits being reared in a home with a strong moral compass and a priority to practice empathy to everyone as helping him develop a worldview that stems from acceptance. With a big fanbase in the LGBQT community, he’s a firm believer in keeping an open dialogue, especially about taboo topics like sex, growing into your own skin, and becoming your true self —whoever that may be.

For him, the Internet can be a great tool for people to find those sorts of like-minded communities, especially if they may not live in that sort of setting.

“I think there are a lot of things influencing culture, making people more aware. Anyone can look at some of the negative that’s out there and be aware of the fact that we have a long way to go, but I think we’re moving towards a real plane of acceptance—which is great,” says Jonas. “We’re making progress. Even in hip-hop culture for instance, the lyricists who are breaking through have something real to say, and it’s a broad worldview.”

An avid social media user, he’s especially fascinated with how newer platforms like Vine and Snapchat don’t just allow celebrities like himself to interact with fans—they’re viable launch pads for entire careers. He cites label mate Shawn Mendes, a Vine superstar, as bona fide proof of the power of cultivating a social fan base. Nick Jonas is fully aware of this, and boasts some 6 million Instagram followers. Some of his favourite accounts to follow provide a view into his diverse tastes – from men’s lifestyle publication Hypebeast, hilarious meme aggregator Fuckjerry to several cigar and watch aficionado accounts.

Jonas also in a place where he’s witnessed the disruption of the entertainment industry first-hand. Not just in the way consumers listen to and get their music, but how they interact with celebrities and find their own cultural figures.

 “Everything has to evolve, and the world never stops turning,” he says. “So you have to be aware of the fact that as a creative person, it’s important to stay as close to the cutting edge as you can, because you can fall behind, which is scary.”

That curious philosophy also applies to how he thinks about his music. As artists like Rihanna and Kanye West—fellow members of the Roc Nation family—drop albums on exclusive platforms like Tidal, Jonas is keenly aware of the challenges current artists are facing in the new entertainment paradigm. And he’s open to adapting accordingly.

“It’s important to be creative in how you give your fans and people that aren’t familiar with the music access, because they’re not all just going to buy it or stream it,” says Jonas. “I’m not counting out that I would never do that—I might— but I feel like it’s worked for them.”

The ever-changing landscape can be tough for new artists to navigate, which is why last year, Jonas partnered with fellow pop star Demi Lovato and veteran talent manager Phil McIntyre to form Safehouse Records, a self-proclaimed “artist-centric” record label. As established artists often go on to mentor the next generation, Nick Jonas says one of the biggest lessons he’s learned is how to let go and cede control to your team.

“I was pretty controlling at the time with the brothers, and even at the beginning of my solo stuff,” he admits. “But it was actually when I took a step back and gave up some control that I was creatively free to write a song that would redefine my career.”

His advice to up-and-coming and aspiring artists is simple: “Trust the people that you work with, and even if it doesn’t go the way you planned, there’s a lesson in there that can help you next time.” Beyond starting a label, Nick Jonas is also finishing up a new album. The past few years have been sort of a musical spirit quest.

In addition to influences like Stevie Wonder, Johnny Cash, and Prince, he’s been embracing new artists ranging from J. Cole to Drake. Jonas says the new album will include surprising features from artists Ty Dolla $ign to Swedish songwriter Tove Lo.

“This is the most personal work I’ve ever done,” admits Jonas. “I went through a lot last year career-wise, but also in my personal life,” he continued, addressing a breakup that took place last year.

 That breakup served as the inspiration for a song on the new album, the uniquely-named “Bacon.”

 “The chorus is: ‘Life is so good, I might as well throw some bacon on it.’ It’s a song written after a breakup, when I finally had a moment realizing I was going to be okay,” says Jonas. . Indeed, with a new album under his belt, the Future Now tour with Demi Lovato this summer, and a critically acclaimed film, it looks like Nick Jonas will be bringing home the bacon.

Source: Topman



Imperfectly perfect: DNCE knows a thing or two about living life with no regrets. Comprised of singer Joe Jonas, guitarist JinJoo, bassist/keyboardist Cole Whittle, and drummer Jack Lawless, the band exploded onto the scene with their poppy debut single, “Cake by the Ocean,” a radio hit that caters to a musical sweet tooth for sticky, saccharine pop-rock.

While the band formed in 2015, Jonas had been working to bring his vision of DNCE to life ever since the Jonas Brothers officially disbanded in 2013.  The band’s SWAAY EP, released at the end of last year, is just the pre-party—albeit a wildly fun one—for their debut album, slated for an August release. Reminiscent of a funkier Maroon 5 or The Killers, the EP refuses to take itself too seriously… and is catchy as hell. The music feels nostalgic of that epic night when you crashed a stranger’s house party, had one too many frozen margaritas, and cherry bombed into the pool… or wish you had.

In their own words, DNCE are “the best friends you wish you could’ve met years ago.” Yeah, that sounds about right. And just like old pals, we chatted with the band about their upcoming album, their go-to DNCE moves, and about the time they performed for Barack Obama.

What is the album going to be about?
A lot of the songs will be about love and life, but as seen through giant, funky disco glasses.

SWAAY EP had a fresh sound, but also included the element of nostalgia. Which musicians inspire your sound?
Earth, Wind & Fire, and post-2000’s Nicolas and John Cage.

What do you think it is about your band that connects with people?
We’re the best friends you wish you could’ve met years ago!

Joe, what is it about the experience of creating music that is different while in a band versus as a solo artist?
It’s always been comfortable for me to work within a band, whether it be with my brothers or my friends. Everyone brings different ideas to the table for a more collaborative experience.

Describe one another’s go-to DNCE moves.
JinJoo’s is “Korean Twerker,” Jack’s is “Backup singer for The Doors,” Cole’s is “The Last Air Bender,” and Joe’s is “Elvis meets MC Hammer.”

If everyone in the band where an animal, what would you be?
JinJoo would be a hamster, Jack would be a large wild cat, Cole would be a turkey burger, and Joe would be a bald eagle.

How do you balance creative differences and collaborate as a band?
We all trust each other and always vibe to the correct destination, creatively.

JinJoo, what’s it like playing in a band of all boys?
This is basically a girl-band with three boys in it!

DNCE has so much energy on stage.  What are you guys up to an hour before showtime?  Any pre-show rituals?
Before every show we practice aerobics, martial arts, Olympic drinking and interpretive joke-telling.

Your shows are stupid fun. Which show has been your favorite thus far?
Every show has been memorable for us because the fans make each show different. Some standout shows were playing MSG last December, playing a soccer stadium in Nicaragua, and performing on The Ellen Show on the same show as Barack Obama.

What is something about DNCE that fans would be surprised to hear?
Obama once opened up for us! (See previous answer.)

Since “Cake by the Ocean” dropped, how many cakes have you received?  Who in the band is the ultimate cake monster?
We have received many cakes, big and small, tasty and disgusting. We’d have to say that Joe is our ultimate cake monster.


The Debut Album To Matthew McConaughey: Here’s What We Learned From DNCE’s MTV Twitter Takeover

MTV PUSH artists of the month DNCE stopped by the MTV offices yesterday for a Twitter takeover, and here’s what we found out…

Shout out to @dnce for the Twitter takeover! 🙌🙌🙌

A photo posted by MTV UK (@mtvuk) on

They Like Cake, Obvs

They Have A Lot Of UK Love

And Want To Tour Everywhere

Their Fans Can Be A Little Cray

They Would Love A Grammy

Matthew McConaughey Is A Fave

Their Debut Album Is Coming This Year

Source: MTV UK