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Outside voices or expectations aren’t playing as big a role.“The music business is inherently just anxious and scary,” she said. Who knows why anybody likes anything or why anything catches on?
The moment you start trying to please people in a certain way, you kind of lose it.
Bradley spoke with the Daily Herald recently from a hotel room in Los Angeles — she had just arrived for a Neon Trees show at the city’s famed Troubadour nightclub.
"It's a religion where you have to believe it is the one church -- that's the only way to get back to God." He pauses.To prove that I could be gay but still be Mormon."Same-Sex Marriage Ruling Is a Win ' For Humanity,' Neon Trees Singer Tyler Glenn SaysThings took a painful turn in November 2015 when LDS implemented a new policy barring the baptisms of children from gay parents until the age of 18. I began drinking."In April he put his feelings on display with a music video for "Trash," the first single off his forthcoming solo debut on Island Records."At that point I had taken the person I was dating to the temple in Salt Lake City and told him that if I had kids I wanted to raise them to be Mormon," he recalls. In the clip, altered portraits of LDS founder Joseph Smith can be seen while Glenn sings, "Maybe I'll see you in hell."Though his parents have been supportive and have begun questioning their own faith, his brother and Mormon members of Neon Trees aren't on speaking terms with Glenn. (Mormons cannot consume coffee.)Before departing for Los Angeles, where he now lives, he examines a small wooden box with a USB drive, a gift from Auster.That video featured pictures of the band members on their LDS missions.“Excommunication,” by contrast, was the exact opposite: a seething, wounded, often visceral denunciation of Mormonism.Glenn introduced the album in April last year with a video for its lead single, “Trash.” That video shows Glenn drinking alcohol, spitting on a picture of Joseph Smith and mimicking portions of LDS temple rites.