Steven Adler Claims That Guns N’ Roses Manager Fernando Is Key to Him Being Involved in Reunion

Steven Adler

Steven Adler Gives New Interview to Australian Radio Ahead of Down Under Gigs!

Guns N’ Roses original drummer Steven Adler joined Triple M Melbourne’s The Hot Breakfast ahead of his ‘Adlers Appetite Australian Tour’. You can listen to the interview here

When asked if he will join the band again, Adler said it’s up to Axl Rose’s manager Fernando Lebeis, stating;

“That’s the one guy that can make this happen”.

“I know you’re going to do the right thing”.

Cheekily, Adler asked fans to contact Lebeis online, encouraging him to have him back in the band.
Wanna make this happen?
Contact Fernando Lebeis:

https://twitter.com/flebeis?lang=en

https://www.instagram.com/flebeis/?hl=en

One in a Million Removed From Upcoming Guns N’ Roses Box Set

This week, Guns N’ Roses made a big announcement: they would be reissuing their most famous album, 1987’s Appetite For Destruction.

The album, which included Welcome To The Jungle, Paradise City and Sweet Child O’ Mine, would reappear as a five-CD, seven- LP extravaganza, comprising not just the original record but a follow-up EP, G N’ R Lies, and a whole bunch of extra recordings.

But there was one song among that collection that would not be making the cut this time around: One In A Million.

That might have had something to do with the lyrics.

The song was controversial at the time. Rose defended himself in a 1989 interview with Rolling Stone, saying: “I don’t like being told what I can and what I can’t say.”

But the fact that the reissue is appearing without One In A Million still raises questions about how to judge a piece of culture in the decades after it was made.

What’s going on here?

Bands, particularly big Baby Boomer and Gen X acts, re-release classics like this from time to time — it’s a way of milking some extra cash out of the back catalogue.

This re-release comes with buttons, stickers, flyers, posters, patches and photographs, and all up will set fans back nearly $1,000.