In truth, no matter how he’s dressed this morning, the “emo” tag never wholly suited Urie and Panic!at the Disco, the band he and three childhood friends formed in 2004.The album is the cheerful sound of an extrovert man growing, a bit, into adult responsibility while looking back fondly on his single years.But Urie says that concept only came after the fact.There was always too much exuberance and, well, pre-game and post-show fun.
Here, Urie talks about the band’s creative process following the departure of founding members Ryan Ross and Jon Walker (who formed the Young Veins), Panic! Though they’re familiar to our first and second records, these new songs couldn’t fit on those two records. Aristotle has this Biblical list that’s tied in with themes of human behavior that we’ve been noticing in ourselves. It’s about our changes in self-esteem and the changes of growing up.
The single, ‘I write sins not tragedies” became huge in selling list with 1.8 million sales.
Afterward, he along with his band released 3 more albums, “Pretty Odd”, “Vices & Virtues”, and “Too Weird to Live, Too Rare to Die! After all the band members left one by one, he is the only original member left in the band. He earns a pretty good amount of salary and has a net worth of million.
at The Disco frontman Brendon Urie sat down with Pride Source this week to discuss a number of things -- including those gay rumors that have followed the singer since the early days of Panic!
Urie, who married wife Sarah Orzechowski earlier this year, reignited rumors about his sexuality with the subject of the band's new single "Girls/Girls/Boys" off of their fourth LP "Too Weird to Live, Too Rare to Die!
I was looking at the lyrics, thinking, ‘What are the main themes here?