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New Album? Wot New Album? (Merged)

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Thanks for your agreement. Credit to muddy grey wolf who kicked off this post.

 

As U2 fans, we have to be critical of the band - it is the only way to ensure that they know what they need to do.

Failure to voice your opinion may result in the band having to suffer such comments from the music press at large.

 

if you love U2, don't hide from the truth

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Thanks for your agreement. Credit to muddy grey wolf who kicked off this post.

 

As U2 fans, we have to be critical of the band - it is the only way to ensure that they know what they need to do.

Failure to voice your opinion may result in the band having to suffer such comments from the music press at large.

 

if you love U2, don't hide from the truth

 

for me nothing beats '90s U2. Achtung Baby, Zooropa & *POP*, each album so different from each other and all of

them challenge you as a listener. when I first hear mofo I was like 'wtf?', I couldn't understand what U2 were doing but

over time that song has become my fav. & imo best on the album.

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It's Ironical how 'Invisible' actually puts up Barriers against U2's colourful, original style and around each band-member, even chocking some up (you know what I'm taking about....)...

Edited by pain_18_

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Can't we just skip the last 36 pages?

Honestly, new material due  - hang in there, oh, and they're not in their twenties anymore! lol

I think it'll be out this year - gut feeling.

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You know what I think ? I think  Changing Location will help, it always works to help clear your thoughts and get inspired !  I know from experience that if I change location/landscape, even go for a walk, I get inspired and creative.

 

 Great Albums have always emerged after U2 traveled 'round the Earth !

 

The Unforgettable Fire - travel to "Slane Castel"

The Joshua Tree _ Travel to the abandoned mining town of Bodie, then that other old house in Dublin

 Achtung Baby : Berlin, Morocco, Tenerife and Back to Dublin (this really helped, once they got home, not only did they have something from Hansa Ton to work with but the inspiration from the travels streamed like a river through them and took the form of the album)

 Zooropa - from around the world with the zootv tour

Pop-Miami

"All that you can't..." - the album tackled the traveling-theme but int he sense that there are strong painful-feelings which you cannot forget even if you change location; however I think that it is the individual's job to leave it behind and enjoy the New Journey, Embrace it...On this album, the individual doesn't succeed in doing that ! Imagine if that would've happened on Achtung Baby, Oh no!

'Bomb' - They didn't travel much, they chose some pretty obvious house-themes on this, such as the relationship between Bono and His father, It does have Vertigo, Though !!!

'No Line' - Fez-It's Obvious that this place is very inspiring, it worked for Achtung Baby so they said why wouldn't it work now? They traveled to the city of Fez and the result was Fruitful in my opinion, even though they chose not to emphasize the arabic and oriental influences as on Achtung Baby, the groove is there, the narrow city streets are there, the riad...the desert kissing the blue sky...The Sea...When they got to New York, London and HQ they already had something important, the rest of the songs came into focus after the feelings got time to settle, after they got to taste and smell the feelings, to paint those colourful landscapes through lyrics and sound ...You can sense that when you listen to that album.

2014- What Now ? Where to, U2 ?

Edited by pain_18_

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No U2 Album, Tour until 2015

 

The media blitz U2 has enjoyed during the first two months of 2014 has been virtually unrivaled - unless you're maybe Pharrell Williams and his Vivienne Westwood hat. Since mid-January, the band has performed at the Golden Globes, the premiere of "The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon" and the March 2 Academy Awards; appeared on the cover of The Hollywood Reporter; and starred in a Super Bowl commercial funded by Bank of America and (RED) that debuted the track "Invisible."

 

Such momentum certainly signaled a proper return to music and touring was in the cards for U2 in 2014. The group had been diligently working with producer Danger Mouse (aka Brian Burton) on an album still described as "unfinished" in mid-February to The Hollywood Reporter. Billboard has confirmed with multiple sources, however, that the album has now been pushed back until 2015, with the band recently scheduling additional sessions with producers Ryan Tedder and Paul Epworth. (Danger Mouse remains onboard as the project's central producer.) "It seems to be taking longer for them to finish an album as they get older, but the great thing about U2 is that the whole of a record is always better than the sum of its parts," says a source close to the project. "That magic that the band always seems to capture ... they have yet to capture it."
 
While an Interscope representative maintains that with a release date never announced the album shouldn't be considered delayed, Billboard has learned that a tour initially on track for a mid-March announcement and September start date, booked by Live Nation's Global Touring division, will now begin in summer 2015. Delays are nothing new in the world of U2 - the band's 360° Tour, itself set back with postponements related to the making of 2009's No Line on the Horizon, went on to become the highest-grossing tour of all time, with more than $737 million in receipts from three legs in 2010 and 2011, according to Billboard Boxscore. Live Nation, which declined to comment for this story, would of course always love to have U2 dates on the books for any given year. But at best, the band would only have been on the road in the fourth quarter, and any dates that would have happened in 2014 will be made up next year. (Live Nation Entertainment had a record year in 2013, even without top-grossers U2 or Madonna on the road, reporting a whopping 19 percent increase in concert attendance and total revenue up 11 percent to $6.4 billion.)
 
No one has struggled more with U2's living legacy than Bono himself, who's spoken about the next album (U2's 13th) and its many challenges in recent years. At a September 2011 press conference at the Toronto Film Festival, Bono, 53, feared the band was "really close to the edge of relevance," noting "there's a giant chasm between the very good and the great, and U2 right now has a danger of surrendering to the very good." He reiterated those sentiments to The Hollywood Reporter in February when he noted that "to be relevant is a lot harder than to be successful." Such remarks were no doubt prompted in part by 2009 album No Line on the Horizon's disappointing sales figures, which at 1.1 million units in the United States were a third of 2004's How to Dismantle an Atomic Bomb (3.3 million) and a fourth of 2000's All That You Can't Leave Behind (4.4 million), according to Nielsen SoundScan.
 
And U2's first two new tracks since No Line on the Horizon, though never officially touted as singles, have both gotten off to relatively quiet starts. "Ordinary Love," the Oscar-nominated song composed for Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom, has sold 115,000 copies, peaking at No. 99 on the Billboard Hot 100 and No. 45 on the Digital Songs chart for the week ending March 2. "Invisible," initially launched through the Super Bowl, was downloaded for free 3 million times globally as part of a 24-hour campaign with iTunes, (RED) and Bank of America, thus making those downloads ineligible for Billboard's charts. The song has since started picking up steam at radio, peaking at No. 28 on the Alternative airplay chart and No. 15 on Rock Songs, with sales of 64,000 copies to date.
 
Teaming with current hitmakers like Tedder and Epworth, both key players in Adele's best-selling 21, would appear to be U2's play to take a step back from the "edge of relevance," as Bono said. As does tapping Guy Oseary to take the day-to-day reins of management while longtime manager Paul McGuinness goes into semi-retirement. (Live Nation acquired Oseary's Maverick Entertainment and McGuinness' Principle Management in November for a reported $30 million.)
 
Tedder, a previous U2 tourmate with his band OneRepublic, told Billboard in October that the current success of his group's spiritually minded "Counting Stars" was in line with the thoughts Bono shared with him about U2's approach to songwriting. "He said, 'I feel a responsibility to actually write and sing about things that have a level of human gravity to them,'" Tedder recalled, adding, "I have a feeling I'll be around [bono] a lot more in the coming years."  
 
From: Billboard

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 I say: ALSO bring in Eno and Lanois (with the risk of killing Lanois, joking of course, these were  his own words, that he couldn't survive another U2 record)...no sacrifice is enough for Great Art..with additional mixing by Steve Lillywhite  & Flood...Not that Ryan Tedder wouldn't be good...but I feel they need all the help they can get...Bring even Rick Rubin back ! They need his experience !!!

Edited by pain_18_

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JIM WAS right !!! Man, was he goood !!!!

 

I remember he said that but actually this can be a rumour, we're not sure if it's 100% right.

Let's wait.

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No U2 Album, Tour until 2015

 

The media blitz U2 has enjoyed during the first two months of 2014 has been virtually unrivaled - unless you're maybe Pharrell Williams and his Vivienne Westwood hat. Since mid-January, the band has performed at the Golden Globes, the premiere of "The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon" and the March 2 Academy Awards; appeared on the cover of The Hollywood Reporter; and starred in a Super Bowl commercial funded by Bank of America and (RED) that debuted the track "Invisible."

 

Such momentum certainly signaled a proper return to music and touring was in the cards for U2 in 2014. The group had been diligently working with producer Danger Mouse (aka Brian Burton) on an album still described as "unfinished" in mid-February to The Hollywood Reporter. Billboard has confirmed with multiple sources, however, that the album has now been pushed back until 2015, with the band recently scheduling additional sessions with producers Ryan Tedder and Paul Epworth. (Danger Mouse remains onboard as the project's central producer.) "It seems to be taking longer for them to finish an album as they get older, but the great thing about U2 is that the whole of a record is always better than the sum of its parts," says a source close to the project. "That magic that the band always seems to capture ... they have yet to capture it."
 
While an Interscope representative maintains that with a release date never announced the album shouldn't be considered delayed, Billboard has learned that a tour initially on track for a mid-March announcement and September start date, booked by Live Nation's Global Touring division, will now begin in summer 2015. Delays are nothing new in the world of U2 - the band's 360° Tour, itself set back with postponements related to the making of 2009's No Line on the Horizon, went on to become the highest-grossing tour of all time, with more than $737 million in receipts from three legs in 2010 and 2011, according to Billboard Boxscore. Live Nation, which declined to comment for this story, would of course always love to have U2 dates on the books for any given year. But at best, the band would only have been on the road in the fourth quarter, and any dates that would have happened in 2014 will be made up next year. (Live Nation Entertainment had a record year in 2013, even without top-grossers U2 or Madonna on the road, reporting a whopping 19 percent increase in concert attendance and total revenue up 11 percent to $6.4 billion.)
 
No one has struggled more with U2's living legacy than Bono himself, who's spoken about the next album (U2's 13th) and its many challenges in recent years. At a September 2011 press conference at the Toronto Film Festival, Bono, 53, feared the band was "really close to the edge of relevance," noting "there's a giant chasm between the very good and the great, and U2 right now has a danger of surrendering to the very good." He reiterated those sentiments to The Hollywood Reporter in February when he noted that "to be relevant is a lot harder than to be successful." Such remarks were no doubt prompted in part by 2009 album No Line on the Horizon's disappointing sales figures, which at 1.1 million units in the United States were a third of 2004's How to Dismantle an Atomic Bomb (3.3 million) and a fourth of 2000's All That You Can't Leave Behind (4.4 million), according to Nielsen SoundScan.
 
And U2's first two new tracks since No Line on the Horizon, though never officially touted as singles, have both gotten off to relatively quiet starts. "Ordinary Love," the Oscar-nominated song composed for Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom, has sold 115,000 copies, peaking at No. 99 on the Billboard Hot 100 and No. 45 on the Digital Songs chart for the week ending March 2. "Invisible," initially launched through the Super Bowl, was downloaded for free 3 million times globally as part of a 24-hour campaign with iTunes, (RED) and Bank of America, thus making those downloads ineligible for Billboard's charts. The song has since started picking up steam at radio, peaking at No. 28 on the Alternative airplay chart and No. 15 on Rock Songs, with sales of 64,000 copies to date.
 
Teaming with current hitmakers like Tedder and Epworth, both key players in Adele's best-selling 21, would appear to be U2's play to take a step back from the "edge of relevance," as Bono said. As does tapping Guy Oseary to take the day-to-day reins of management while longtime manager Paul McGuinness goes into semi-retirement. (Live Nation acquired Oseary's Maverick Entertainment and McGuinness' Principle Management in November for a reported $30 million.)
 
Tedder, a previous U2 tourmate with his band OneRepublic, told Billboard in October that the current success of his group's spiritually minded "Counting Stars" was in line with the thoughts Bono shared with him about U2's approach to songwriting. "He said, 'I feel a responsibility to actually write and sing about things that have a level of human gravity to them,'" Tedder recalled, adding, "I have a feeling I'll be around [bono] a lot more in the coming years."  
 
From: Billboard

 

 

 

Nothing official though from U2. So lets wait to hear what bullshit Bono comes out with this time. Last week, they were working on two albums. 

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Better make that 3 Albums by Adam's standards !

Edited by pain_18_

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No U2 Album, Tour until 2015

 

The media blitz U2 has enjoyed during the first two months of 2014 has been virtually unrivaled - unless you're maybe Pharrell Williams and his Vivienne Westwood hat. Since mid-January, the band has performed at the Golden Globes, the premiere of "The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon" and the March 2 Academy Awards; appeared on the cover of The Hollywood Reporter; and starred in a Super Bowl commercial funded by Bank of America and (RED) that debuted the track "Invisible."

 

Such momentum certainly signaled a proper return to music and touring was in the cards for U2 in 2014. The group had been diligently working with producer Danger Mouse (aka Brian Burton) on an album still described as "unfinished" in mid-February to The Hollywood Reporter. Billboard has confirmed with multiple sources, however, that the album has now been pushed back until 2015, with the band recently scheduling additional sessions with producers Ryan Tedder and Paul Epworth. (Danger Mouse remains onboard as the project's central producer.) "It seems to be taking longer for them to finish an album as they get older, but the great thing about U2 is that the whole of a record is always better than the sum of its parts," says a source close to the project. "That magic that the band always seems to capture ... they have yet to capture it."
 
While an Interscope representative maintains that with a release date never announced the album shouldn't be considered delayed, Billboard has learned that a tour initially on track for a mid-March announcement and September start date, booked by Live Nation's Global Touring division, will now begin in summer 2015. Delays are nothing new in the world of U2 - the band's 360° Tour, itself set back with postponements related to the making of 2009's No Line on the Horizon, went on to become the highest-grossing tour of all time, with more than $737 million in receipts from three legs in 2010 and 2011, according to Billboard Boxscore. Live Nation, which declined to comment for this story, would of course always love to have U2 dates on the books for any given year. But at best, the band would only have been on the road in the fourth quarter, and any dates that would have happened in 2014 will be made up next year. (Live Nation Entertainment had a record year in 2013, even without top-grossers U2 or Madonna on the road, reporting a whopping 19 percent increase in concert attendance and total revenue up 11 percent to $6.4 billion.)
 
No one has struggled more with U2's living legacy than Bono himself, who's spoken about the next album (U2's 13th) and its many challenges in recent years. At a September 2011 press conference at the Toronto Film Festival, Bono, 53, feared the band was "really close to the edge of relevance," noting "there's a giant chasm between the very good and the great, and U2 right now has a danger of surrendering to the very good." He reiterated those sentiments to The Hollywood Reporter in February when he noted that "to be relevant is a lot harder than to be successful." Such remarks were no doubt prompted in part by 2009 album No Line on the Horizon's disappointing sales figures, which at 1.1 million units in the United States were a third of 2004's How to Dismantle an Atomic Bomb (3.3 million) and a fourth of 2000's All That You Can't Leave Behind (4.4 million), according to Nielsen SoundScan.
 
And U2's first two new tracks since No Line on the Horizon, though never officially touted as singles, have both gotten off to relatively quiet starts. "Ordinary Love," the Oscar-nominated song composed for Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom, has sold 115,000 copies, peaking at No. 99 on the Billboard Hot 100 and No. 45 on the Digital Songs chart for the week ending March 2. "Invisible," initially launched through the Super Bowl, was downloaded for free 3 million times globally as part of a 24-hour campaign with iTunes, (RED) and Bank of America, thus making those downloads ineligible for Billboard's charts. The song has since started picking up steam at radio, peaking at No. 28 on the Alternative airplay chart and No. 15 on Rock Songs, with sales of 64,000 copies to date.
 
Teaming with current hitmakers like Tedder and Epworth, both key players in Adele's best-selling 21, would appear to be U2's play to take a step back from the "edge of relevance," as Bono said. As does tapping Guy Oseary to take the day-to-day reins of management while longtime manager Paul McGuinness goes into semi-retirement. (Live Nation acquired Oseary's Maverick Entertainment and McGuinness' Principle Management in November for a reported $30 million.)
 
Tedder, a previous U2 tourmate with his band OneRepublic, told Billboard in October that the current success of his group's spiritually minded "Counting Stars" was in line with the thoughts Bono shared with him about U2's approach to songwriting. "He said, 'I feel a responsibility to actually write and sing about things that have a level of human gravity to them,'" Tedder recalled, adding, "I have a feeling I'll be around [bono] a lot more in the coming years."  
 
From: Billboard

 

 

 

Nothing official though from U2. So lets wait to hear what bullshit Bono comes out with this time. Last week, they were working on two albums. 

 

And Edge was going to be very, very busy this summer through the end of the year.....

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No U2 Album, Tour until 2015

 

The media blitz U2 has enjoyed during the first two months of 2014 has been virtually unrivaled - unless you're maybe Pharrell Williams and his Vivienne Westwood hat. Since mid-January, the band has performed at the Golden Globes, the premiere of "The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon" and the March 2 Academy Awards; appeared on the cover of The Hollywood Reporter; and starred in a Super Bowl commercial funded by Bank of America and (RED) that debuted the track "Invisible."

 

Such momentum certainly signaled a proper return to music and touring was in the cards for U2 in 2014. The group had been diligently working with producer Danger Mouse (aka Brian Burton) on an album still described as "unfinished" in mid-February to The Hollywood Reporter. Billboard has confirmed with multiple sources, however, that the album has now been pushed back until 2015, with the band recently scheduling additional sessions with producers Ryan Tedder and Paul Epworth. (Danger Mouse remains onboard as the project's central producer.) "It seems to be taking longer for them to finish an album as they get older, but the great thing about U2 is that the whole of a record is always better than the sum of its parts," says a source close to the project. "That magic that the band always seems to capture ... they have yet to capture it."
 
While an Interscope representative maintains that with a release date never announced the album shouldn't be considered delayed, Billboard has learned that a tour initially on track for a mid-March announcement and September start date, booked by Live Nation's Global Touring division, will now begin in summer 2015. Delays are nothing new in the world of U2 - the band's 360° Tour, itself set back with postponements related to the making of 2009's No Line on the Horizon, went on to become the highest-grossing tour of all time, with more than $737 million in receipts from three legs in 2010 and 2011, according to Billboard Boxscore. Live Nation, which declined to comment for this story, would of course always love to have U2 dates on the books for any given year. But at best, the band would only have been on the road in the fourth quarter, and any dates that would have happened in 2014 will be made up next year. (Live Nation Entertainment had a record year in 2013, even without top-grossers U2 or Madonna on the road, reporting a whopping 19 percent increase in concert attendance and total revenue up 11 percent to $6.4 billion.)
 
No one has struggled more with U2's living legacy than Bono himself, who's spoken about the next album (U2's 13th) and its many challenges in recent years. At a September 2011 press conference at the Toronto Film Festival, Bono, 53, feared the band was "really close to the edge of relevance," noting "there's a giant chasm between the very good and the great, and U2 right now has a danger of surrendering to the very good." He reiterated those sentiments to The Hollywood Reporter in February when he noted that "to be relevant is a lot harder than to be successful." Such remarks were no doubt prompted in part by 2009 album No Line on the Horizon's disappointing sales figures, which at 1.1 million units in the United States were a third of 2004's How to Dismantle an Atomic Bomb (3.3 million) and a fourth of 2000's All That You Can't Leave Behind (4.4 million), according to Nielsen SoundScan.
 
And U2's first two new tracks since No Line on the Horizon, though never officially touted as singles, have both gotten off to relatively quiet starts. "Ordinary Love," the Oscar-nominated song composed for Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom, has sold 115,000 copies, peaking at No. 99 on the Billboard Hot 100 and No. 45 on the Digital Songs chart for the week ending March 2. "Invisible," initially launched through the Super Bowl, was downloaded for free 3 million times globally as part of a 24-hour campaign with iTunes, (RED) and Bank of America, thus making those downloads ineligible for Billboard's charts. The song has since started picking up steam at radio, peaking at No. 28 on the Alternative airplay chart and No. 15 on Rock Songs, with sales of 64,000 copies to date.
 
Teaming with current hitmakers like Tedder and Epworth, both key players in Adele's best-selling 21, would appear to be U2's play to take a step back from the "edge of relevance," as Bono said. As does tapping Guy Oseary to take the day-to-day reins of management while longtime manager Paul McGuinness goes into semi-retirement. (Live Nation acquired Oseary's Maverick Entertainment and McGuinness' Principle Management in November for a reported $30 million.)
 
Tedder, a previous U2 tourmate with his band OneRepublic, told Billboard in October that the current success of his group's spiritually minded "Counting Stars" was in line with the thoughts Bono shared with him about U2's approach to songwriting. "He said, 'I feel a responsibility to actually write and sing about things that have a level of human gravity to them,'" Tedder recalled, adding, "I have a feeling I'll be around [bono] a lot more in the coming years."  
 
From: Billboard

 

 

 

Nothing official though from U2. So lets wait to hear what bullshit Bono comes out with this time. Last week, they were working on two albums. 

 

And Edge was going to be very, very busy this summer through the end of the year.....

 

 

What he forgot to add was "..............finishing the album"

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I understand them...if you can believe me...when you just don't know how to express yourself or you are not Inspired at all...it can take very long to create art.....

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 Also : Keep in mind that in art, the detail is King...and adding the right details can make the creation process take even longer than the time you thought it would take...

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Fans already tweeting the manager to get info. Plenty of pissed off fans, some kneejerks around and that, but they want answers.

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 I say: ALSO bring in Eno and Lanois (with the risk of killing Lanois, joking of course, these were  his own words, that he couldn't survive another U2 record)...no sacrifice is enough for Great Art..with additional mixing by Steve Lillywhite  & Flood...Not that Ryan Tedder wouldn't be good...but I feel they need all the help they can get...Bring even Rick Rubin back ! They need his experience !!!

 

No thanks.

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That is true and I understand that the longer you've been an artist, the harder it can be to come up with new ideas.  But to let go of the excitement that the fans have right now is in bad form, especially with the teasing of 2 albums and first it was last year, then this Spring, then this Summer, now next year. 

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I'm trying really hard not to get mad or upset b/c last time I did was during the Vertigo tour when Edge was dealing with some serious personal issues.  Who knows what is going on.  I almost wish that if it is taking this long to come up with stuff for the album, though, that they would just put us all and themselves out of misery and call it a day.

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That is true and I understand that the longer you've been an artist, the harder it can be to come up with new ideas.  But to let go of the excitement that the fans have right now is in bad form, especially with the teasing of 2 albums and first it was last year, then this Spring, then this Summer, now next year. 

 

And all the publicity with Ordinary Love and Invisible... Golden Globes, Superbowl, Jimmy Fallon, Oscar. It'd be perfect to take advantage of all these things to promote the new album and tour this year.

But just like Mac said every week we got a different news so it's been hard to understand what's really going on with U2 right now.

More expectations, more disappointments. That's what I learnt.

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I'm trying really hard not to get mad or upset b/c last time I did was during the Vertigo tour when Edge was dealing with some serious personal issues.  Who knows what is going on.  I almost wish that if it is taking this long to come up with stuff for the album, though, that they would just put us all and themselves out of misery and call it a day.

:o

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So is that Songs of Ascent to appear in 2010?

 

Then there was more talk of it appearing in 2011 along with those bland songs played on 360 tour.

 

Then talk of Adam saying U2 are to release EP's

 

Then new album work with Dangermouse, with 2013 release around October.

 

Then delayed until Spring 2014 from Larry was it?

 

Then pushed back to June 2014.

 

Low and behold, Bono says two albums U2 are working on.

 

Now it is 2015. You really could not make it up! :D

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 It's good that you took the time to sum it up as there were totally different statements made on various occasions during a wide period of time...5 years.

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