Zooey deschanel ben gibbard dating
Gibbard himself disagrees with the notion of Kintsugi as a monument to a breakup, but on certain songs, it’s clear whom Gibbard was inspired by.“Was I in your way / When the cameras turned to face you?
Death Cab lyrics, usually all melancholy introspection, had given way to an unexpected sense of hopefulness.The indie-rock romance to rule them all has ended: singer-actress Zooey Deschanel and Death Cab For Cutie frontman Ben Gibbard have separated after two years of marriage, a representative for Death Cab confirms.According to Us Weekly, Gibbard and Deschanel -- who began dating in 2008 and wed in Seattle, Wash.People either love us or they really dislike us,” he says.“I don’t think we’re at a point in our career where people who’ve always disliked us are all of a sudden going to start liking us or vice versa.”Still, what a trip it’s been for the band, through indie Seattle beginnings, to the Billboard Hot 100 charts, and to Hollywood and back. He plays on this one, but for the first time the band utilized an outside producer in Rich Costey, who expanded Death Cab's sound with spacey synth textures and crisply propulsive beats.
The result is a paradox: an account of emotional devastation that feels livelier than anything the band has done in ages."With the last couple records, I think I learned the hard way that minimalism and detachment are not things that people want from me," Gibbard said with a laugh.
A year later, Gibbard was back in Seattle and divorced, making it tempting to interpret the band’s latest effort, Kintsugi (released this month via Atlantic Records) as a breakup record.
The most recognizable markers of pre-“adorkable” era Death Cab are here, with heartfelt meditations on disillusionment and the pains of drifting apart.
Gibbard says the service is dead on arrival.“If I had been Jay Z, I would have brought out ten artists that were underground or independent and said, ‘These are the people who are struggling to make a living in today’s music industry.
Whereas this competitor streaming site pays this person 15 cents for X amount of streams, that same amount of streams on my site, on Tidal, will pay that artist this much,’” Gibbard says.
" Other songs mention an ingénue battling the passage of time and "a dumpster in the driveway of all the plans that came undone."Yet Gibbard's divorce isn't the only breakup reflected on in "Kintsugi," whose title refers to an ancient Japanese technique for repairing broken pottery.