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nme.com
Pro-gun activist who forced Music Midtown’s cancellation now set to “challenge” Georgia venues
which prompted the recent cancellation of the Atlanta festival Music Midtown, has now said that he wishes to “challenge” the live music promoter’s firearms ban inside its Georgia venues.The annual festival, which had been due to welcome the likes of My Chemical Romance, Jack White and Future from September 17-18, cancelled its 2022 edition earlier this month “due to circumstances beyond our control”.Billboard subsequently reported that recent changes to Georgia’s gun laws, which prevented Music Midtown’s owner Live Nation from banning festivalgoers from bringing guns on to the publicly owned festival grounds at Piedmont Park, were “the likely cause” for the cancellation.In a new interview with Billboard, Georgia IT worker, author and vocal gun rights activist Phillip Evans recalled how, in the weeks before the cancellation, he warned a contractor hired to handle security at Music Midtown that “should any member of your security team accost a legal carrier of weapons … [then] your company (and any involved individual) could be sued for damages”.“I urge you to honour and follow our state weapons law here in Georgia,” he added.A post shared by Music Midtown (@musicmidtown)Evans has now told Billboard that he never pushed for Music Midtown’s cancellation, and that he didn’t expect Live Nation to pull the plug on the event.“There’s nothing in my blog, in my opinion, that indicates I celebrated the decision,” he added. “I would’ve actually been thrilled had Live Nation gone ahead and had the event and said that they were following state law.”Describing himself as a “hardcore music fan” who “loves all kind of music from all eras”, Evans says that he wants Live Nation to “abide by a law”.
dailystar.co.uk
Jason Momoa slams his Conan the Barbarian 2011 remake as a 'big pile of s***'
READ MORE:Jason Momoa 'in head-on motorcycle collision' as rider veers into his carWhile Jason enjoyed the filming process, the Marcus Nispel-directed flick performed poorly at the box office and was critically and commercially panned.Jason has since blamed the film's critical and commercial failure on circumstances beyond his control.Describing his time on the project as 'one of his best experiences', the Game of Thrones actor lamented decisions made when the film was 'out of his hands' during the post-production phase.He later hinted that it was these decisions which resulted in the film's lacklustre reception, describing the final cut of the project as a "big pile of s**t."Jason told GQ: "I've been a part of a lot of things that really sucked, and movies where it's out of your hands."Conan [the Barbarian] was one of them."It's one of the best experiences I had and it [was] taken over and turned into a big pile of s**t."While Conan the Barbarian failed to set the box office alight, Jason's role as Khal Drogo in Game of Thrones in the same year as Conan's release garnered a more positive reception. Jason starred alongside Emilia Clarke in the fantasy epic, with the part later helping him secure the role of Aquaman in the DC film franchise.Explaining their decision to cast Jason after watching the HBO show, Justice League producer Deborah Snyder previously told LA Times: "I remember Jason Momoa [as Khal Drogo].
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