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Cross uncovers plenty of news, mostly grim and gripping. As a teen, Cobain said he had "suicide genes," and his clan was peculiarly defiant: Cobain was contradictory: He grew up to be a millionaire who slept in cars and stole one , a fiercely loyal man who ruthlessly screwed his oldest, best friends. In fact, his essence was contradictions barely contained. Cross, the coauthor of Nevermind: Nirvana , the definitive book about the making of the classic album, puts numerous Cobain-generated myths to rest.
It's the deepest book about pop's darkest falling star. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Other editions.
Enlarge cover. Error rating book. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Details if other: Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Heavier Than Heaven: The art of Nirvana's Kurt Cobain was all about his private life, but written in a code as obscure as T. Now Charles Cross has cracked the code in the definitive biography Heavier Than Heaven , an all-access pass to Cobain's heart and mind. It reveals many secrets, thanks to plus interviews, and even quotes Cobain's diaries and suicide notes and reveals an unr The art of Nirvana's Kurt Cobain was all about his private life, but written in a code as obscure as T.
It reveals many secrets, thanks to plus interviews, and even quotes Cobain's diaries and suicide notes and reveals an unreleased Nirvana masterpiece. At last we know how he created, how lies helped him die, how his family and love life entwined his art--plus, what the heck "Smells Like Teen Spirit" really means.
It was graffiti by Bikini Kill's Kathleen Hanna after a double date with Dave Grohl, Cobain, and the "over-bored and self-assured" Tobi Vail, who wore Teen Spirit perfume; Hanna wrote it to taunt the emotionally clingy Cobain for wearing Vail's scent after sex--a violation of the no-strings-attached dating ethos of the Olympia, Washington, "outcast teen" underground.
Cobain's stomach-churning passion for Vail erupted in six or so hit tunes like "Aneurysm" and "Drain You. Get A Copy. Hardcover , pages. More Details Original Title. Other Editions Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Heavier Than Heaven , please sign up.
The evidence at the scene doesn't add up; everything points to murder. See 2 questions about Heavier Than Heaven…. Lists with This Book. Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Oct 22, Ana O rated it it was amazing Shelves: I have a special relationship with Kurt Cobain. Yes it's as weird as it sounds.
Kurt died in , and in I was a child, far too young to know him. It wasn't until I was in my teens that I was introduced to Nirvana. The thing was that listening to Nirvana had changed me, and I really liked that change. Kurt Cobain's angst-ridden lyrics spoke to my rebellious teenage soul.
Who exactly was Kurt Cobain? He was a talented musician. He was sensitive. He liked to complain about things. He spoke out for gay and women's rights.
He loved his family.
Let me just make something clear. Kurt and Eddie Vedder weren't enemies - and here's proof. So end this needless controversy. While not perfect, Cross' book is probably one of the best and most authentic music biographies. Heavier Than Heaven perfectly captures the musical and life journey of a troubled artist. There's no sugar-coating or avoiding Kurt's issues.
He struggled with emotional, mental and physical pain. In the end, Kurt allowed his inner demons to defeat him. And there's nothing glamorous or gentle about that. Yes Kurt, you did die a long time ago. But you will never be forgotten.
View all 97 comments. I know Kurt is your spiritual animal homie and soul mate But, quite frankly, this book is portraying Kurt as a bit of a whiny liar to me I would rather maintain my love for their music than risk it by finishing this book View all 14 comments.
I just noticed the average rating for this book was 4 stars. The author does a decent job putting together Kurt Cobains' life and rise to fame. In the last chapters he takes "creative license" in describing Kurts' last moments, all the way to his suicide. It's disgusting. No one was there that we know of. He has no right. Originally published in and with a well-written update added to bring it up to date, this is a well-researched book by an author who was around for many of the events at the time.
Charles Cross spent 4 years researching, and interviewing people for this book. It does a good job of filling out t Originally published in and with a well-written update added to bring it up to date, this is a well-researched book by an author who was around for many of the events at the time.
It does a good job of filling out the picture from his beginnings in Aberdeen through growing up and finding success. A lot of focus on his songwriting and touring, practices and time spent making albums. Meeting and marrying Courtney Love and becoming a father. And of course, you know how the story ends, yet it still grabs you.
This is a really good book for Nirvana fans. My thanks for the advance electronic copy that was provided by NetGalley, author Charles R Cross, and the publisher for my fair review.
Full review on my BookZone review: View all 3 comments. Dec 13, Kye Alfred Hillig rated it it was amazing. This booked disturbed me a bit. I know everyone wants to rape the corpse of Cobain but not me and admitting this is embarrassing but hey, we're all friends here.
Reading it I saw a lot of myself in Kurt Cobain and it worried me. Am I going to blow my brains out? I certainly hope not.
Maybe I related to him in the way that a lot of people did. Maybe he's just a common guy who was thrown into something bigger than him. At any rate Charles Cross really did his research and created a book that I ate This booked disturbed me a bit. At any rate Charles Cross really did his research and created a book that I ate like chocolate cake. View 1 comment.
May 18, Jason rated it really liked it Shelves: I saw Nirvana in concert 4 months before Cobain took his life.
After hundreds of live shows it still stands as one of my all time favorites. In fact it was the first concert I ever crowd-surfed at. I was able to get up close and personal with the band and, in doing so, saw that Kurt rarely looked up at the crowd.
His eyes were glued to the floor most of the night. This book helped me to understand why. Given his recurrent heroin addiction, the debilitating stomach pain he'd fought for years, the I saw Nirvana in concert 4 months before Cobain took his life. Given his recurrent heroin addiction, the debilitating stomach pain he'd fought for years, the constant fighting with Courtney, and his unhappiness with fame I can imagine that Kurt felt a pretty heavy burden on his shoulders during those years.
That being said I feel like Kurt's style of thinking only contributed to his misery. This book isn't just a treatise on the life of Cobain. It is a psychological profile of Kurt Cobain; lifting the hood over the engine and taking a look at all the rusty gears and the worn out spark plugs. Cross does an amazing job of truly understanding the way Cobain thought.
As much as I idolized Kurt for most of my teenage and college years I now see that Cobain's style of thinking was as someone who saw himself as an innocent victim and he tended to be a bit paranoid. While many American kids experience the divorce of their parents most are able to put it in context at some point in their lives. Cobain never got over his parents divorce and saw his father's subsequent marriage as a betrayal; that dad was kicking Kurt out of his life. I'm sure that losing this relationship was sad but most of us would be able to develop enough understanding to move past it.
For Kurt this sadness simply shifted in to anger and pushing his father away. This was the start of a "victim mentality" that never seemed to go away. I see Kurt's victimhood as his biggest failing and something that set the stage for later victimhood. While it was impeccably researched and extremely intriguing I felt really sad by the time I finished it. I developed a lot of empathy for Kurt throughout the reading and was devastated by the end of the book to think of all of that amazing talent wasted through suicide.
Very sad indeed. View all 6 comments. Jan 05, Josh rated it did not like it. Cross takes a LOT of liberties in describing Kurt's final moments. View 2 comments. Dec 01, tinabot rated it it was amazing. I published this on a music blog group called Future Rockstars of American which is now dead I think: I finished reading the biography of Kurt Cobain, Heavier Than Heaven written by Charles Cross, just in time for what would have been his 41st birthday. My conclusion? Cortney Love had the crowd call him worse things when she read his suicide note to them.
I was not an active and avid fan of Nirvana when their singer Kurt Cobain killed glam rock I published this on a music blog group called Future Rockstars of American which is now dead I think: I was not an active and avid fan of Nirvana when their singer Kurt Cobain killed glam rock with his nonsensical screams and pop structured punk grunge tunes. I try to imagine what I would have done if the idol of my own teen years, Tori Amos, had committed suicide while I was in the midst of using her music and voice as a resonator for my young soul.
I would probably have sobbed in grief silently under my bed covers with her album on repeat, or maybe I would have smashed her cds on the street in effigy at the betrayal.
Whatever the physical actions, I know for sure that the piercing and torturous scream in my head would have been: His suicide was simply a pattern that he had repeated his whole life since his mother left his father when he was 7 years old. After that, he was a self-destructing, relationship sabotaging jerk. He was an animal lover who took in strays and loved having a bathtub full of turtles in the middle of his dwelling.
His home always smelled like the bottom of a litter tray. He cared deeply for his grandparents and other relatives. He really, deeply, truly loved his wife and daughter. Though a drug addict, he called Courtney and cried when drug addicts worshipped him at a concert. Kurdt was charismatic, drawing people into his life with his sincere kindness and empathy as well as the siren song of his art. But he was a control freak. He would create something real and genuine then quickly destroy it himself before someone else could.
It was his way of protecting himself from loss. He broke everything precious to him the way he smashed his guitars. He had attempted suicide multiple times. As I read the biography, I had thought that I would become so invested in its main character that I would be very sad for him when he died.
Unexpectedly, there were three other moments instead that were intensely painful to vicariously witness. She had covered herself in layers of his clothes that still had the lingering scent of his body. View all 5 comments. Charles R.
Cross 's Heavier Than Heaven isn't just one of my favourite biographies; it's one of my favourite books. A few years ago, when I had my own music blog, I had the incredible opportunity to interview Cross.
I thought I would include that piece here as a tribute to this wonderful book about one of music's most iconic and dearly missed figures. Seattle is a place I have been obsessed with from an early age. The Washington city is famous for many things: Seattle is also noted for its famous people- the city is the motherland of the famous computer wizard and Chairman of Microsoft Corporation, Bill Gates, the birthplace of rock legend Jimi Hendrix and the last place the late Nirvana frontman, Kurt Cobain, called home.
I finally got to visit Seattle in the summer of One of our first stops when we arrived was the Experience Music Project EMP , a museum in Seattle dedicated to the history and exploration of popular music.
EMP is especially famous for its permanent exhibition, the Northwest Passage, which is dedicated to the history of music in the Pacific Northwest, including bands from the grunge music genre, and the life and work of Jimi Hendrix. The museum is also famous for its Guitar Gallery, dedicated to the history of the guitar, and its massive sculpture entitled Roots and Branches, made largely out of musical instruments, especially guitars.
It was such a great experience to get to see EMP and learn all about the history of Seattle music. There is a kind of morbid curiosity in seeking out Cobain's former house in the Denny-Blaine district of Seattle. My friends and I knew only the address, driving up and down Lake Washington Blvd. The large house sits on a blind corner on a winding road, lying just up the hill from the Western shore of Lake Washington. Standing outside the front gate of the mansion, it was hard not to marvel at how far Cobain had come before his death, from his humble beginnings in the small logging town of Aberdeen in Washington.
When I visited Seattle, the infamous greenhouse where Cobain had died was long gone. She was quoted as saying that the constant stream of distraught fans was too much for her to handle and that the building had become "bigger than the Space Needle.
The new owners have done all they can to enforce what little privacy they have in the former home of someone so famous. They have fenced and landscaped the property, as well as adding a security gate with an electronic call box, which is much more common in the Hollywood Hills than in Seattle's Denny-Blaine. Security cameras are mounted at various points on the exterior of the house, which makes it quite impossible to get anything other than a limited view of the house.
Believe me- I tried. There were also remnants of colourful wax from someone having burned candles at the time I visited. Since the grunge era, Seattle is a vibrant hub of American music, hosting a diverse and influential music scene which many influential bands, labels and music venues call home.
Cross was born in Virginia, where he spent much of his childhood. When his father became a professor of psychology, the family travelled to a variety of university towns, including Richmond, New York, Connecticut and lastly Washington, where Cross attended high school.
While in university, he served as Editor of the Daily in , and caused a whole lot of ruckus when he left the front page of the newspaper blank.
Shadows Taller Than Our Souls. Cross is also Associate Editor of Backstreets Magazine, an internationally circulated quarterly that focuses on Bruce Springsteen and related Jersey Shore artists, which he also founded in Being a huge fan of rock, Seattle was immediately a place Cross felt comfortable. In one of his many articles that he wrote for the Seattle Times, Cross wrote "Seattle has always had more of an appetite for hard rock than other cities". In particular, writing about Northwestern bands has always been hugely important to Cross.
Since he first began writing, he has been compelled to write about the bands that he truly loves. When I asked him who were his favourite bands to write about or interview, he answered: Another thing that Cross has always been interested in is biography, especially writing about the lives of people in music.
When I asked him what first drew him to this particular genre he replied: Scott Berg and Titan: The Life of John D. Rockefeller definitely influenced me. And of course Peter Guralnick's Elvis books In the city that Cross calls home, it is impossible not to be reminded of the fact that Nirvana, one of the greatest and most influential bands the world has ever seen, are no more.
As he stated in the opening chapter of Heavier Than Heaven, Cross lives less than a mile from Stan Baker Shooting Sports on Lake City Way, the store where the Nirvana singer and guitarist downloadd the shotgun that was responsible for his death. I asked Cross if that was unsettling, to which he replied: Cross and Nirvana's path first intersected in , when The Rocket, which Cross was editor of at the time, did the first cover story on Nirvana.
Witnessing first-hand their transition from underground band to being one of, if not the, most famous bands of all time is something that very few people can boast about. When I asked him what his first impressions of the Nirvana were, Cross answered: I, like everyone else in Seattle, thought Mudhoney would be the bigger band at the start. They toured America five times before they became famous.
I certainly had followed the band very closely and saw them live a number of times. I also asked Cross about his first encounter with Cobain: Kurt had actually used our magazine on at least three different occasions advertising for a drummer. It was clear Cross had much interaction with the Nirvana frontman during his rise to fame but I was eager to find out what kind of relationship he had with Cobain. And I was editor of a music magazine.
We were always gonna have the kind of relationship where he was gonna be sort of suspicious. He clearly respected what I did. He kept copies of my magazines and articles that I had done among his stuff. That, I guess, is the ultimate compliment that a music star could pay a journalist. Naturally, I asked Cross where he was at the moment he heard that Kurt Cobain's body had been found.
I knew before it went public; I was one of the first people to find out. I had contributed to a radio show here in Seattle and when the electrician who was working at Kurt's house found his body, that electrician's company called the radio station.
So, I remember hearing the news to this day. It can't be Kurt. I knew it was him. Everyone in the Seattle scene knew he had struggles. I kept hoping that the body that was discovered would not be Kurt, that it would be mistaken and instead would be one of his drug-buddy friends.
And of course, that wasn't the case. While researching and writing his books on Cobain, Cross was given access to the Cobain estate, allowing him the opportunity to sift through intimate pictures and personal items, many of which he included in Cobain Unseen. I asked Cross about this experience. But she trusted me. When I wrote my biography of Kurt, which pre-dated Cobain Unseen, she gave me access to his material.
You ought to let the world see it You can do the book. He also battled constantly with the pressures of fame, the idea of being completely exposed and feeling like he was losing most of his privacy by moving further and further into the limelight. I was particularly interested in two contradictory statements Cobain wrote in his journals: Look through my things, and figure me out". I asked Cross which of these statements did he think was the most truthful and did he ever battle with the question of whether or not Cobain would have wanted his thoughts, words and drawings to be made available to the world.
Please, please, please help me. As well as writing about Cobain, Cross has written extensively on Jimi Hendrix. His book Room Full of Mirrors: A Biography of Jimi Hendrix provides an in-depth account of the life of the rock legend, capturing him perfectly. The gravesite of Lucille Hendrix was lost because the standard welfare marker of her day, an inscribed brick, became buried in decades of mud from the area's notorious heavy rains.
Cross delivered a moving eulogy for Lucille when a proper headstone was dedicated at the site. I asked Cross how it felt to uncover something so significant: Cobain and Hendrix had many things in common- they both were left-handed guitar players, both died at 27, had four-year musical careers and had battled drug addiction. They also both lived in Seattle, a city with one of the most notable music scenes in the world.
I asked Cross if he felt enough had been done to honour both men in Seattle. The city should honour them more. The last thing I asked Cross was how he thought Kurt Cobain should be remembered, to which he replied: I think that's the reason we're talking about him still today. The quality of that songwriting I think will last and has lasted. That is ultimately the way I think he will be remembered. I think he will be remembered for creating this incredible body of work.
The circumstances of his death and all those other things matter far less now sixteen years later. It's truly those songs and that music that is his legacy. Kurt was the biggest rock star in the world the year before he died. There has not been one single figure that I think ranks with Cobain since his death.
Cross still lives in Seattle. He continues to write for numerous publications, both Seattle-based and beyond. View all 4 comments. Baru selesai baca kemarin malam.
Akhirnya selesai juga baca kisah si motornya Nirvana ini: Meski yang gua baca itu versi terjemahan bahasa Indonesianya, kayaknya gua pengen beli juga yang versi aslinya. Buku ini cukup rinci nyeritain kisah hidup Kurt Cobain.
Tentu beserta Nirvana n keluarganya. Pokoknya semua yang dirasa pernah ada hubungan dengan Kurt, dituangkan secara kronologis di buku ini. Si penulisnya melakukan wawancara selama empat taun dengan orang-orang yang pernah ber Baru selesai baca kemarin malam. Si penulisnya melakukan wawancara selama empat taun dengan orang-orang yang pernah bersinggungan jalan dengan jalan hidup Kurt, sebelum buku ini akhirnya jadi.
Jadi ya setidaknya buku ini bisa lah dijadiin gambaran awal mengenai kisah kehidupan Kurt. Gua sendiri selagi dan setelah baca buku ini jadi ngerasa kasian sama Kurt. Ternyata ada orang yang begitu merasa kesepian.
Padahal dia rockstar tenar. Banyak anak muda yang menjadikannya pahlawan. Banyak fans-nya yang begitu 'look-up to him'. Tapi kok ya itu semua ga ngebantu dia keluar dari masalahnya: Padahal ga sedikit yang mencintai dia, meski dengan cara mereka masing-masing -yang bisa dibilang rada aneh juga.
Buat yang ngaku fans berat Kurt Cobain dan otomatis Nirvana juga -lu ga bisa nyebut Kurt Cobain tanpa Nirvana, dan sebaliknya , buku ini harus dibaca! Ambil sisi postifnya, buang jauh-jauh sisi negatifnya -yang banyak itu. Jadiin buku ini sebagai satu pelajaran: GA ADA gunanya sama sekali.
Satu lagi: Apapun masalah yang lu hadapi, seberat apapun masalah yang lu pikul, masih ada Tuhan yang bakal nolong kita kalo kita bener-bener berusaha dan berdoa.
Tuhan kita baik, kok: Ternyata, kematian Kurt masih dipertanyakan: View all 7 comments. Jul 31, Montgomery rated it really liked it. Kurt Cobain was a constant whiner and self-mythogist who constantly complained that fame was thrust upon him.
Cross spends the first half of the biography debunking the Cobain myths and demonstrating how heavily Kurt courted mainstream success.
The second half of the book documents Cobain's downward spiral- it's really amazing that he had to kill himself with a shotgun when he got so close so many times with his "heroine. Those who know me best are aware that, besides books, music is my other big passion. There is not a single day that I don't feel the need to get carried away by songs that make me remember places, situations, persons and emotions. I don't constantly try to hear new bands or artists, because I'd rather stick with the ones I already love.
Nirvana is one of those bands. Most of you probably have heard of Nirvana, the most memorable band of the 90's, also because the tragedy that ended up the band, b Those who know me best are aware that, besides books, music is my other big passion. Most of you probably have heard of Nirvana, the most memorable band of the 90's, also because the tragedy that ended up the band, but what really stands out for me is the ethereal and timeless music.
Heavier Than Heaven tells the story of the man who created Nirvana, from his childhood until the tragedy surrounding his death. This book also accounts for the story of Nirvana. Although I'm not catholic, reading this book was a little like reading Jesus Christ story: While I was reading about Kurt Cobain's life, I realised the devastating impact that a divorce during the childhood can have in a particularly sensitive and different child.
Sometimes, there are profoundly defining events in our lifes and, if we don't have the mental structure that allow us to carry on, the consequences can be catastrophic. I've read the story of a man who grey in the middle of contradictions inside himself, like spending his whole life wanting to be loved and then succumb when he had the entire world at his feet. I followed the story of a genius he was one, like it or not that without his peculiar character and the traumatic events that he had to go trough, wouldn't have left us what he did.
It's also an account sometimes shocking of what drug addiction can make to a person. I can't avoid feeling sad reading this tragic tale, but sometimes we have to stand face to face with others' struggles so we can learn to put things in perspective and learn.
Here's what I learned: Since this biography was writen based in interviews Dave Grohl and Kurt's mother notably stayed out , there is a lot of subjectivy here.
Sometimes, I think the author took too much liberties in his assumptions. I don't recommend this book lightly, but I think it's a must read for any Nirvana fan and for anyone who cares about the imperfect human being. Mar 21, Kirk rated it liked it Shelves: Interesting fact No.
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