Keys to our hearts

By JASON O'BRYAN  |  June 6, 2008

So Bob Dylan sang a song about you?
My friend John Mayer told me. He called me on the phone and was like ‘You’re never gonna believe this.’ And I’m like ‘What?’ and he’s like ‘Bob Dylan wrote about you in a song!’ and I’m like ‘What? C’mon Bob Dylan?’ and he’s like ‘I’m telling you Bob Dylan!’ John’s really funny and jokes a lot and was probably playing around. He was not playing around! He was so excited about it. I didn’t believe him until a couple people told me and said they wanted to get some quotes for me. So I was like ‘Is this serious?’ and then I was like ‘Well, let me hear this song, what did he say?’ And it was cool. To go down in Bob Dylan’s song book — it’s kind of hot.

< prev  1  |  2  |  3  |  4  |  5  | 
  Topics: Music Features , Celebrity News, Entertainment, Music Stars,  More more >
| More


Most Popular
ARTICLES BY JASON OBRYAN
Share this entry with Delicious
  •   DRINK LIKE DON  |  December 08, 2009
    If Mad Men has taught us anything, it's that we shouldn't go to a 1960s advertising executive for health advice.
  •   DON'T DO IT  |  November 17, 2009
    So, I heard that you want to trade in your skis for a snowboard this year. Maybe it'll be fun? Well, maybe, but there are a few things I'd like you to consider before you make that leap.
  •   REVIEW: BRIEF INTERVIEWS WITH HIDEOUS MEN  |  November 05, 2009
    Bleeding admiration for the David Foster Wallace stories on which it’s based, John Krasinski’s directorial debut follows Sara Quinn (Julianne Nicholson) as she interviews men about their sexual proclivities for her master’s thesis.
  •   REVIEW: AMERICAN VIOLET  |  April 28, 2009
    Arrested for a crime she didn't commit, Dee Roberts is enlisted by an ACLU lawyer (Tim Blake Nelson) to sue the county for racist intent and stop the DA from what is continually referred to as "terrorizing the black community."
  •   REVIEW: LYMELIFE  |  April 21, 2009
    Like many of the bastard offspring of American Beauty and Little Miss Sunshine , Derick Martini's quirky, frustrating directorial debut seems to believe that a dystopian view of suburbia will suffice for a film

 See all articles by: JASON OBRYAN