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Nikki sixx dating courtney bingham
If you were the parent of a teenage girl in the 1980s, Nikki Sixx was your worst nightmare.
Mötley Crüe broke up earlier this year, but Nikki Sixx's personal life is still going strong. Now it's time to PARTY," he tweeted Saturday after the ceremony. Today I get to marry my best friend and love of my life," Bingham wrote.
The 55-year-old bassist married model Courtney Bingham, 28, on Saturday afternoon at Greystone Mansion in Los Angeles. Sixx and Bingham have yet to share photos of the actual wedding ceremony and reception, but they did offer up tiny details on Twitter and Instagram.
It was some celebrity house/cook-off/ rehab [show], and my head just fell and my girlfriend goes, “What’s wrong? To me — I try to put a f¤-¤-¤-¤ing spotlight on it and, at the book signings, I saw 14-year-old, 15-year-old kids crying, saying they’re not going to be bullied anymore, they’re not going to let people put ’em down anymore, they’re not going to let people tell ’em that they’re gay because they wear fingernail polish, they’re not going to let people tell them they’re ugly because they’re 2 pounds heavier than Miss Perfect. Drew” with Amy Purdy, the double amputee, and I thought: People are really going to wake up now. And I don’t know what to do — other than buy a Gatling gun, you know?
” And I said, “I just don’t think I’m cut out for this world. And I was just like, so moved, and I guess there was a part of me that thought there would be grandiose brushstrokes from the world after my book and band album came out and people would really be like, Oh my God! SF: I guess the lesson is that you can’t control everything.
I sometimes think, maybe I’m wrong.” She goes, “What do you mean, you’re wrong?
” And I go, “Everybody loves cheese.” And I go, “I don’t get it. SF: You’ve wrestled with abandonment issues — you write about that in your book. At some point you put the bags down and go, “I’m tired of carrying this.” And you look for solutions, and sometimes, you don’t even get any. NIKKI: There was a difference in “The Dirt,” where it was the story of a band, a gang, four characters, colorful characters, that came from all these different places, and it was sort of a backdrop of my life, part of my life. I didn’t go to a tattoo shop and say, I want to look a certain way to fit a certain mold. So I guess it’s this thing with me where I take myself very seriously; at the same time, I’ve realized that it’s not always so serious. This is the anticreative f¤-¤-¤-¤ing centerpiece of everything. So it could be actually very exciting, because every single day you learn something new. You don’t even get any resolution — you just gotta move on, man. But when you’re writing your own book — as an actual writer — and you sit there and struggle with every single word and issue, all the feelings come up. SF: Is it because of her connection to your photography? I did everything in my life to myself — including stick the needles in my arm. So then you have to become responsible for your own actions. What am I saying when I say, “If you want to live life on your own terms, you’ve got to be willing to crash and burn” on “Primal Scream.” Self-analysis, you know. So as long as I’m in turmoil, there’s some hope for me as an artist. I hate this place.” And he’s like, “Oh.” And I’m like, I can’t help it, I’m a f¤-¤-¤-¤ing art snob, I’m a snob. I write, and then I try to work it out, and then I try to become peaceful, but then I get engaged in anarchy and then I become humorous, and it’s like this weird — I’m not sure where my head’s at. SF: You’ve been doing photography for 12 years now — you picked it up in place of your addictions, yes? In my case, every time I stumble upon a new verb or noun, I think I wrote it, and then I have to write a book about it — and everything becomes very exciting. I can’t write a sentence that isn’t dripping in something — either blood or sarcasm or tears — to really to connect to me. NIKKI: I think there was a huge connection to my photography and my studio. Or you have to try to have an understanding of, what does this mean? SF: They say a life well-examined is a life well-lived. SF: You can shine a light on these issues that society, as a previous interview said, still can’t deal with: people who are less than perfect, like the people you photograph in the book. Maybe my last breath, God’s gonna say, “OK, here’s some Zoloft, you’re good.” Until then, I think it’s not gonna be easy. I was in a recent show and I won’t name the city and I said to my singer — it was between songs — and I said, I f¤-¤-¤-¤ing hate this place! It might as well f¤-¤-¤-¤in’ be — it’s Ed Hardy land! I’m somewhere between William Burroughs, Hemingway and a high school dropout. Congratulations, by the way, on your 10-year [sober] mark. You know, I think that anything I do, I do with addictive behavior, and I’ve sort of come to the conclusion that I should get an award for that. In my heart, everything’s very exciting, very creative — and that’s, like, an ongoing thing. SF: You said misery drove you insane as a teenager, and it informed the imagery in the book, and I was wondering if you feel you have to suffer to be creative. I feel that if I just write that the sky is blue, it’s not enough. My studio, Funny Farm, is — some people call it a very dark place. As an artist, there’s this part of me that’s like, what does this mean? That I stand naked in front of the mirror and see that my body is tattooed from head to toe: What does this mean? NIKKI: I definitely love photography and enjoy it, and I think — I can’t promise you — but I think I might have gotten to a bottom of a wound. NIKKI: Such grandiose statements always backfire on me. NIKKI: It’ll just be a razor blade that will cut me later. NIKKI: I had a sad moment today sitting in a hotel room in New Orleans. I don’t know if it’s the learned behavior, or if I actually like to add the bits and piece to it that make it more substantial. His follow-up book, “This Is Gonna Hurt: Music, Photography and Life Through the Distorted Lens of Nikki Sixx,” started out as a showcase for his photography of society’s marginalized — from prostitutes to back-alley addicts.But it ended up being partly a self-help book, with more confessions about his hard-knock youth, band conflicts and struggles in love.He dedicated the book to his sister with Down syndrome, who he never knew.Sixx will celebrate Motley Crue’s 30th anniversary at the Sunset Strip Festival in August, and will appear the same month for a speaking engagement at LA’s Annenberg Space for Photography.He started a luxury clothing line, Royal Underground, with Kelly Gray, a former CEO of St.John; has a syndicated radio show and a second band Sixx: AM whose releases coincide with his books; and tweets avidly about his blue man-pedicures.