david bowie exemplified living free…

David Bowie is/was one of the best examples of being free and living an authentic life (imho). Understanding that your truth evolves as you do. To be honest, I get tired of the cliche’d term “authentic living” and all the shitty ways people attempt to explain it or throw “authentic” around. After I read that sentence, I thought- “really?” So let me start again…

David Bowie lived like a drummer, beating the shit out of life. Creating Bossa Novas and Baião’s at the same damn time (in my Future rap voice). Clinging, embracing, studying, experiencing, loving, touching, expressing, sharing, connecting, challenging each “note value” as if it was the last. That’s David Bowie. That’s living..

On Jan 10, 2016, David Bowie was empty. Be happy. Mr. Bowie lived every.single.bit of his life the way he wanted to live it. No excuses. No apologies. Yeah.. that is living.


David Bowie, the infinitely changeable, fiercely forward-looking songwriter who taught generations of musicians about the power of drama, images and personas, died on Sunday, two days after his 69th birthday.

His death was confirmed by his publicist, Steve Martin, on Monday morning. No other details were provided.

Mr. Bowie had been treated for cancer for the last 18 months, according to a statement on his social-media accounts. “David Bowie died peacefully today surrounded by his family,” a post on his Facebook page read.

His last album, “Blackstar,” a collaboration with a jazz quartet that was typically enigmatic and exploratory, was released on Friday — his birthday. He was to be honored with a concert at Carnegie Hall on March 31 featuring the Roots, Cyndi Lauper and the Mountain Goats.

He had also collaborated on an Off Broadway musical, “Lazarus,” which was a surreal sequel to his definitive 1976 film role, “The Man Who Fell to Earth.” Mr. Bowie wrote songs, above all, about being an outsider: an alien, a misfit, a sexual adventurer, a faraway astronaut. His music was always a mutable blend: rock, cabaret, jazz and what he called “plastic soul,” but it was suffused with genuine soul. He also captured the drama and longing of everyday life, enough to give him No. 1 pop hits like “Let’s Dance.” read more..

via nyt

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