Oasis Knebworth 1996 official documentary trailer
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The former Oasis singer returns to the stage on Tuesday night, but he’ll be hoping there’s no repeat of his Glastonbury nightmare of several years ago. Liam is headlining a free concert to thank NHS workers for their tireless efforts to keep us safe, at London’s O2 arena. Joined by Primal Scream and Black Honey, 20,000 adoring fans will fill the North Greenwich venue to sing their hearts out.
However, the ‘For What It’s Worth’ singer had a not so pleasant experience at Worthy Farm back in 2017.
While entertaining the Glastonbury crowd, one ‘Greedy Soul’ entered his hotel room and stole his beloved Stone Island parka jackets.
In true Liam Gallagher style, he took to Twitter to vent his frustrations.
Not one to mince his words, Liam said: “To the c*** who stole my stone island parkas from my hotel room while I was playing Glastonbury hand them over all will be forgiven LG”.
Sporting a black parka for the performance, the coats have become a signature item of Liam’s in recent years.
Fans were quick to respond to Liam’s tweet, urging him “don’t look back in anger”.
Liam’s setlist that night included him singing Don’t Look Back In Anger, which he dedicated to the victims of the London Bridge and Manchester Arena terror attacks, and the Grenfell Tower fire.
He never did reveal whether or not his prized possessions were returned.
Just two months later, Liam also had his sunglasses stolen at Reading Festival.
He had particularly charming words for the shade-stealer, and said: “Rite to the c*** who robbed my shades backstage at Reading I hope you die you c***.”
“I guess it’s karma for stealing the show as you were LG x.”
Liam will be headlining Reading Festival this year, one of the few festivals to still be taking place amid the ongoing coronavirus pandemic.
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Fans remain hopeful Liam and older brother Noel will bury the hatchet and reform the legendary Manchester band in years to come.
They have been locked in an ongoing feud since the band split up in 2009.
But the brothers have put their differences to one side for a new documentary film to mark the 25th anniversary of their iconic Knebworth gigs.
Oasis played to 250,000 fans across two days in Hertfordshire’s Knebworth Park. More than two percent of the population applied for tickets.
Noel told The Sun: “It’s now such a culturally important moment in British music that I was getting quite emotional watching it because they interview fans as well at the time and now.
“We filmed it at the time. We had like 30 cameras at the gig that came from London on the train with the fans and all that.
“We were going to do the film of it then, and if you remember the timescale we left Knebworth, went to America and that tour imploded, it all went tits up and when we came back, like idiots, the first thing we did was go back in the studio and made a new record.”
Noel admitted the film reflects a “by-gone era” before camera phones and the internet, with “everybody in the moment with the band”.
Noel conceded Knebworth will probably never be replicated.
Hhe said: “There aren’t that many bands that would do a gig like that now.”
He continued: “We live in a world now where you have to tell people how amazing they are because they get upset and I’m not that person now.”
Oasis Knebworth 1996 is in cinemas from September 23.
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