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Robert Smith

Genre:Dance, House, Trance, Electronic

Most Popular Songs (more)

1A Few Hours After This lyrics
Robert Smith
2Believe lyrics
Robert Smith and Earl Slick
3Truth Is lyrics
Tweaker feat. Robert Smith
4Not In Love lyrics
Crystal Castles feat. Robert Smith
5Innsbruck lyrics
Robert Smith
6Please lyrics
8:58 feat. Robert Smith and Lianne Hall
7A Forest lyrics
Blank & Jones feat. Robert Smith
8Perfect Blue Sky lyrics
Robert Smith
9In All Worlds lyrics
Eat Static and Robert Smith
10Pirate Ships cover lyrics
Robert Smith

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There is absolutely no-one better than me.
But also, there is no-one worse than me.

The reason why Robert hates monarchy.

A 59-year old unique singer from Crawley, England. Wave / punk band The Cure's leader, songwriter, singer & guitarist. Doesn't like mental boxes.

Why fans love him: Because he is so unique and entertaining, because he has a song for every mood you're in, he isn't superficial, he is open-minded, he cares for his fans and he has always kept true to himself.

Plays multiple instruments (guit./bass/keys/drums/percussion/flute/viola; probably others, too). Main songwriter and only singer for The Cure, with whom he has published 13 studio albums (about 300 own songs) hitherto. Band exists since the mid seventies. Played with Siouxie & the Banshees for a while. Formed The Glove with their bass player for a year. Recorded a few solo songs. No fixed genre. Punk mentality. Songs heartfelt and based on emotions, not intellect.
Most songs have a melancholic vibe ("I don't write when I'm happy, I party"). All genres, but lyrics usually about love (or a lack thereof), violence or religion. The exact meaning of a song, Robert will never explain. Each album has its own sound and differs from all others. Probably the most unique one of them is also the darkest one: "Pornography". Best to find about about hen's musical diversity by listening to songs from the compilation CD "Join The Dots—B-Sides and Rarities" from 2004.
Most famous Cure songs: "Friday I'm in love","Just Like Heaven", "A Forest", "Boys Don't Cry". The Cure aren't a pop group, but most of the famous songs are pop.

Robert is rather shy. Very liberal and free-minded. Doesn't go with the clichés. Unirritable. Socially aware. Provocative. Known to be charming, talkative and funny in interviews. Tends to being self-conscious. Good taste. Sophisticated. Likes to read and is interested in astronomy. A little stubborn.

three siblings (1 boy, 2 girls), longtime wife, dozens of nephews and nieces; no kids

an icon for both being musically incredibly diverse, creative and authentic, and always having kept true to henself instead of going along with what labels, the general public or critics wanted from hen. Really cares for his fans. Peaceful. Not the type (if any) to trash hotel rooms and set band mates on fire. Well-known for his make-up and hairdo.
As an interviewee: charming, funny, sophisticated, talkative, entertaining, warm, shy, ironic
On stage: standing with a a guitar in front of the mic, making funny gestures and dancing a little; always in for encores; shows always take longer than two hours

melancholic, mental and dark, probably because he writes songs almost only when in a melancholic mood and because he hates garlic and his skin doesn't react to sunlight very well.

All information were taken from either interviews with Robert or from Lol Tolhurst's "Cured".
Still working on this!
Robert James Smith was born into a a middle-class catholic family living in the English town of Blackpool at 10 a.m. on April 21st in 1959; his father Alex Smith was a pharmacist married to Robert's mother Rita, with whom he had already had two children. When those two kids were in their teens, Rita unexpectedly had another baby: Robert. Since they didn't want him to grow up feeling like an only child, his siblings being 13 years older than he was, they decided to have one more baby. That is why Janet was born a year later. As children, Janet and Robert were inseparable. Soon after their births, Alex Smith was transferred to the small town of Crawley (in Sussex), where the family got a house with a garden and had lots of pets—hens, cats, mice and more,
As much as they loved pets, the whole family of the Smiths loved music. So Alex Smith had been singing in pubs, Robert's older brother, known as "The Guru" around town, was known to be extremely well-informed about all current musical acts, Janet was a promising pro at the piano, and Robert first held a guitar in his hands aged four. Already then his dream was to be a guitar player, or, more precisely, his dream was "to be Jimi Hendrix".
Robert went to school in Crawley. In an interview, hen once said that his parents had meant to send him to a boys' public school but that when he had told them he'd run away if they did, he got to go to an extremely liberal school for both boys and girls. He was very good in class, in fact getting marks so excellent that he and his friend Laurence were allowed to spend their class time in the library or the music room. They had known each other for a long time, but now they bonded over being about the only two guys in school who were into punk music and fans of Jimi Hendrix and David Bowie. Plus, they were both outsiders. Robert soon started rehearsing with Laurence as well as another friend, Michael, as a band in the school music room during class time. Robert played guitar, Michael bass, Lol joined in as a drummer who was just about starting to learn, or feel, how to play. After a while, Robert, who doesn't approve of/value authorities very much, was thrown out of the local football (soccer) team he had been playing for as a winger and dived only deeper into music. His favorite group at the time was the Sensational Alex Harvey Group.
That's how that started. Out of boredom, by the way—there was really nothing else to do in Crawley, except hang out and get drunk and have a look at all the people who didn't get out of Crawley, much less big, and wouldn't. Drinking he did, but he knew he desperately wanted to leave Crawley. The town was too conventional and conformist for him, with people he considered narrow-minded, aggressive and generally horrible—as, like he summons, in any small town: "some people were really nice but the rest were extremely horrible".
At about the same time, when Robert was fourteen, he fell very much in love with a girl he knew from class. Her name was Mary, and she didn't seem to want anything to do with him at first. But heartbroken Robert insisted. After some time, he gathered all of his courage and asked her to be his partner in a school project—and she said yes. Finally, after a little more time, aka two years later, she agreed to go out with him. Short story long—they've been been going out/together ever since. To him, she's the most beautiful girl in the world, What he also says about her is that she is pretty eccentric and he can still hardly believe she feels for him too.
In the meantime, for matters of their new band, Robert, Michael and Lol decided their punk group need a name and finally pulled one out of a hat, literally. The sheet of paper with a piece of lyrics that was going to be their name scribbled on it said "EASY CURE", a lyric Lol had in fact written. The "Easy" was to be dropped a little while later, though—Robert thought of it as a little maladjusted and too Eastern for an English punk band that was starting to play pubs. For that, Robert was starting to wear eye shadow and, sometimes, a little lipstick, messing around with the make up lent from his sister. He had become his group's leader.
His parents were supportive of the band, by the way, though they did think of their son as a little weird. Robert always enjoyed acting a little messed up so he wouldn't get punished for things he did, for example when he pretended to set off a bomb at a wedding and when his parents got angry, he said "What's it matter, we're all going to die in the end anyway."
Band rehearsals took place in the Smith's house. The Smiths' neighbors hated the so-called "noise" Bob and his friends were making, but his parents stood up to those neighbors as their son's band rehearsed.
By the way, a little fun fact: Robert learned French at school, as his older brother kept telling him if he wanted to read really good books, and reading was and is one of Robert's favorite hobbies, he should read some French authors' books, and this he better do in their native language. Robert took this advice and started reading authors like Albert Camus, whose book L'Etranger inspired the sophisticated song "Killing An Arab". That song was one of The Cure's very early ones and is about the scene where Mersault is standing on a beach shooting at the lifeless body of an Arab. At early Cure pub concerts, some racists turned up for that song, but Robert and his magical bonding powers somehow had them dancing to "Boys Don't Cry" half an hour later.
After school, Robert went on to college in Crawley, studying English literature and trying to work. First as a postperson, where he lasted a week and then decided he couldn't get up that early, then as a gardener (at a place his dad owned) second, but there he stopped after two weeks. So in the end, he chose to take a year off, for The Cure. His parents gave him one year where they would take over the costs for their son so he could see if it worked out with his group.
The Cure were a punk band, regularly seeing other punk bands and meeting with people who wanted to and might have become their final singer, had Robert not finally gotten sick of hearing singer after singer not getting how he himself wanted the pitch to sound to fit the songs he wrote. The Cure have had various singers in the first few years, but Robert, never content, finally stepped in front of the mic henself to realize he was enjoying henself singing to people and "liked" his own voice better than those of the other singers they'd had before. Only Robert wished he had had a higher pitch at first, listening mostly to female singers henself.
Then The Cure got a contract—or so it seemed. They signed to Hansa, because they had seen an ad in the newspaper looking for new band, they had applied and Robert had been so anxiously nervous he dropped his guitar while playing. The result: The people of the Hansa company loved the way those boys were thrashing their guitars and throwing them to the ground, that was so rock'n'roll, The Cure recorded a few of their demos, but Hansa wouldn't release them, the cover songs Hansa wanted them to release they didn't even like, and the contract broke off. Robert got to keep the demos, at least.
And then they got a REAL contract, with a guy named Chris who was just getting his fiction label started and was really a fan of their band.
They recorded "Three Imaginary Boys", very punk, very simple, very not-to-Robert's-taste, still, as he didn't have any say in the mix. That would change. Now Robert decided that from the next album on, he would take over complete control over the whole procedure. Still, he was pleased and blissed at seeing his own record in a record store: his dream had finally come true. And it would last. Still
does! Even though that first record he didn't consider complete and dislikes some of the songs, he knew he would keep doing this, only becoming more ambitious. They hadn't had enough time in the studio to get it exactly the way they wanted. By the way, here comes a slice of Robert's individuality: when he was beginning to run, or had long run, out of lyrics, he just grabbed a sugar bag from another room, stepped in front of the mic and started singing about a "special offer: three icings and a decorating set" for which to "enclose the check and postal number , – so what?"
The Cure toured England and France and the Netherlands, where they were far more popular than in their home country. On tour, Robert collected ideas for Seventeen Seconds, starting out when a few guys beat him up in the elevator of a hotel. He had always been being spit on or attacked, people felt provoked by him just being so different, unconventionally liberal "but" self-assured at the same time as a teen.
Seventeen Seconds (1980) is an extremely minimalistic, calm and beautiful record. Beautiful in its simplicity. They got a keyboard player for it, and Michael left because he thought of it as tOO minimalistic. At the time, Simon Gallup joined. Robert and Lol had seen him play with another band and loved his style—just like vice versa.
Of this record, the band was proud. Even the critics started considering The Cure "the Pink Floyd of the 80s", which Robert didn't like very much. Robert Smith is henself, and his band is The Cure. Not Pink Floyd.
The next year was hard on him. His grandmother passed away, and then Lol's parents died, too. Robert's belief had long been crumbling. He said later that aged 8 he already knew his parents' religion was shit. A lack thereof inspired the next album which is called Faith. While the covers from the time before had had pink in it, the cover for Faith is gray. Robert once took a photo of I think a tree that he thought looked like a chapel, and that photo was used for the cover with the resignating feeling to it. For the first time, he had to severely cope with death and an afterlife which didn't exist in his mind. And then he decided to see how far he himself could go, how much he could do without getting himself killed, as hen explained years later. He wanted to test himself, now confronted with someone else's death. The Cure started doing drugs because they had always been drinking, though not excessively, and now wanted to see how it felt to do that as an experiment.
Around this period in Robert's life, The Banshees needed a guitarist for a tour because the former one had just abandoned them, and Robert, always collecting experiences, stepped in, desiring to know how it felt not being the boss in your own band. Having to listen to Siouxie, pass on the control over the record that followed up the tour. His ideas for the album differed very much from what the other band mates wanted, and realizing he liked The Cure better, he left again, keeping in touch with bass player Steve Severin.
The next record, released the year afterwards, Pornography, coped with suicide, sex, violence, and rape. And drugs. Escape. A Cure record and its best. And The Cure nearly choked on it. The record begins with "it doesn't matter if we all die" and ends with "one more day like today and I'll kill you [,] I must fight this sickness! Find a cure!" The whole album is very intense, both in listening to and making. The heavy record has a somewhat dangerous vibe to it in which a listener can easily lose themselves.
That time, Robert started painting his lips blood red with lipstick so it would look as if he was bleeding.
He did the same with his eyes, and now it also seemed he was crying blood.
After having spent so much energy, time and tension on Pornography, Robert needed to take a break from everything. Him and Simon had just had a big fight, Simon hit Robert because of a misunderstanding, and Robert left without a word. He went on an advanced camping trip with Mary for six months. Then he came back, decided to start anew, being asked to record a song for a CD that should be enhanced to a magazine. Robert wrote and recorded La Ment on his own, then rang up Lol and asked him to join him again after seeing how much fun he was having. Robert would write some weird, happy songs for "Japanese Whispers", and Laurence would add some keyboard parts. Now suddenly their fans went from being depressed Englishmen in their twenties to being US teenage girls taking their clothes off when seeing The Cure's tour bus. Embarrassing for Robert, who was still in love with Mary.
By the way, Robert has always said he never wanted to be famous, that that was sometimes weird and sometimes awful, that he hated being stared at and disliked playing large venues. He never expected he would get to the point where The Cure would become mainstream and told himself and the group if they ever had a number one hit single, they were going to break up. Mainstream is not to Robert's taste, as this quote of his goes: "General taste is usually pretty horrible, as most people—uhm,"
Tim "Pap", as Robert knows him—Tim Pope—, had started making the music videos. Robert had said to him, "Make us look stupid", and once Tim got Robert meant it, he make The Cure do rather interesting things in their videos. Anyway, he was responsible for The Cure videos and concert films over decades. Robert, who doesn't like his own looks that much anyway, cooperated and would unafraidedly do anything the Pap guy wanted, as did the rest of the group. Robert and Tim collaborated on each and every video, exchanging ideas and trying to see what would fit the song best. Only then, after the main idea behind the video was settled, Tim got fully in control. Robert dug Tim from the git-go because when they first met, Robert thought he looked so weird. The clue there was that Tim fit the Cure mentality, and you wouldn't understand what the video was about because it was so crazy, as Lol would joke. A collaboration on a mess.
The first few videos were definitely suited for pop songs, and pop songs they were, as were all of the hit singles to follow. Via their music videos, the Cure gathered fans that wouldn't have gotten to love The Cure otherwise in the beginning. While the records are usually darker and more thoughtful, the singles The Cure released are mainly pop singles, but that didn't and doesn't hinder the press from describing themb as dark and gloomy.
Because Robert hated playing those hit songs to the audience, he rarely ever did just that while they were on the charts, no matter if the whole audience was shouting for it. Most of the time, half of the audience knew The Cure from Pornography or the earlier records, and the others knew them only from "The Love Cats" or "Let's go to bed" and its cheesy pop video, which they misunderstood as Robert saying "let's have sex" when what he actually meant was "fuck, this is so boring, I'll rather go to bed and sleep". A little contradiction there, but Robert has always presented himself as ambivalent or perhaps he just naturally comes across that way. When those videos came out, Robert presented himself as darker and weirder in interviews the less dark the music video seemed, pretending he had never washed his hair, he hated his whole life and he was about to kill the next person that was about to cross is path. His sun-sensitive skin and the fact that he doesn't like garlic didn't help.
The Top of 1984 was basically a solo album of Robert's, and in spite of having said he didn't want to have a hit record, he felt disappointed because the critics crushed it. The Top can probably be described as of a weird vibe, so that is that of the album whose unconvetionality actually makes it greatly interesting. Shake Dog Shake, the opening track, is considered one of the best songs he has ever written by Robert. Again, the album deals with drugs, religion, rape, and wanting to close your eyes rather than see all the bad news coming from around the world. At least that's what the three identifieable songs are about.
While Robert was recording the Top almost on his own, he formed The Glove together with Siouxie's bass player Steve for one record. So at daytime, he was with The Cure, in the night he spent his time with Steve recording again—or was it the other way round? It was a very confusing period for him that exhausted him so much both mentally and physically that he finally broke down on his way home to get some rest and an ambulance had to come. And after that breakdown, this specific period in Robert's life was over. Before, he had always thought he would die before he was twenty-five, but coming this close to losing his life, his opinion changed.
He was growing his hair longer now, when before, it had been comparably short after his teenage years.
Then in 1986, he met Simon again, in a bar, where both of them finally made up after almost four years of not talking to each other. Si was in for the next record then as Bob's musical companion. But before that, there was a compilation of singles called Standing On a Beach, which refers to a line in Killing An Arab, the song Robert wrote as a homage to Albert Camus' novel L'Etranger. Unfortunately, many people didn't get that and took them for racist once again, which lead to a sticker on the record cover that said the song wasn't meant to be racist.
"In between days" is the most well-known single from The Head On The Door from '86. The video features loads of socks, but Robert doesn't remember any more why that is. Also featured on this record is a song that Robert's wife Mary described as one of her absolute Cure favorites once: "Push".
In 1987, the Kiss Me album was recorded somewhere in France, with all Cure members renting a house and studio in the countryside there and bringing their girlfriends with them. Those girlfriends had a major say in which songs were to be published on the Kiss Me album.
Later, Robert shaved his head because he wanted to take the piss out of Tim, who had been meaning to film a video for the album based solely on Robert's hairdo, but except for the fact that when fans read in the national French newspaper that "Cure singer shaved his head", they became very, very angry, including his wife, it was no problem because Tim got a wig for Robert, a wig that resembled his old hairdo. Mary, though, refused to speak to Robert for a full six months, until he suddenly proposed to her. As he did, Mary took it for a joke. A year later, in 1988, when she got he, who had never mentioned anything about marriage, was being serious, they got married. Just to have a day to celebrate and get tipsy, that was, to have something to remember; it didn't really make any true difference at least to Robert.
It is unknown to the public eye how old Robert's and Mary's nephews and nieces are, but some of them would have been born at around this time. They enjoy spending time with their aunt and uncle, especially as Robert (I don't know about Mary) loves kids. The sole reasons why he himself doesn't want any are a) Mary doesn't want kids, b) having kids means being unable to sleep in and c) he would have to learn how to say no. With his nephews and nieces, he can just be a child again and have fun. He always used to say that they didn't ever really know if he was one of them or an adult.
In 1989, The Cure published Disintegration. Robert was about to turn 29 when he had always had the rpmantic viiso jethought he would die before turning 25. cought up by/catching up with rality, hrHe was starting to feel too old to do what he was doing, kept feeling physically exhausted and thought The Cure were going to break it down when Laurence finally admitted to the drug addiction Robert had been suspecting. Laurence kept drinking and doing drugs during the recording, soon becoming depressed and getting in regular fights with the other group members. The rest of the band soon set an ultimatum—before the next tour, Robert either fire Laurence, or none of them would come on tour. As that tour was already settled, Robert had no choice but to fire his long-time friend, who hadn't been contributing much lately but who had been with him for so long, since they were just kids, and who did influence a lot of the band's general mentality. But in the end, it was good for Lol because after he got Robert's fate-settling letter, it got so much worse for him mentally that he got himself into a clinic where to deal with both his addiction and depression. Still, just before doing that, he tried to claim ownership of both The band's name and the songs and wouldn't go along with Robert's friendly approach and suggestion he not go to court because he was going to lose anyway. As Bobby predicted, Lol lost the cause, but Robert felt only sorry for him. The band name had in fact originated from a line Laurence had written ("easy cure"), but Robert, Lol and Michael Dempsey had decided together they would name the band after that, and later, when Robert dropped the Easy, The Cure band name didn't really have anything to do with just that anymore.
Although this change of mind with Lol was hard on everybody involved, they were also proud of the record. As/when Laurence had heard the final version, he had just lost it and started insulting everybody in the group because he felt ashamed of not having been able to add something to the record. To Robert, who was in control, it's his own dark and intense masterpiece, catching right up with Pornography. His fears of turning thirty, of losing his friend, of becoming too old to do what he wanted and lose the band he loved, generally just the fear of LOSS, inspired the album he loves best. Even the video for hit single Lullaby, a song inspired by Robert's dad singing him stories about spiderpersons eating little children away to make Bobby fall asleep, got an extra award for best music video—that video had been collaborated on by Robert and by Tim. But I think the most popular song among fans is still Pictures Of You.
In 1992, the band recorded the next album, Wish, with Friday I'm In Love on it, which would turn out to be about the most well-known Cure song yet. There had been a break of three whole years but now The Cure were hitting it off once more. If you want to know what Tim "Pop" Pope looks like, have a look at the first few seconds of the music video for Friday here, where hen is the one on the little horse toy saying "1, 2, 3, CUT". For the song, Robert also wrote the guitar parts by himself and played them. Also on the album was Letters To Elise.
At that time, the band started releasing and re-releasing albums on CD for the first time, starting with Wish. What followed up was two live albums, also released both on CD and vinyl: Show, which was said to be for people only superficially liking the Cure, featuring some hit singles and also suited as a movie for the cinema, and Paris, an audio recording only, including some dark songs from Pornography and fans' favorites. The latter one—Paris—was to collect donations for the Red Cross. The Cure didn't keep the income from that album but they gave all of it away to that organization.
Then there was a four-year break before The Cure recorded Wild Mood Swings in 1996. the song Numb goes out to Kurt Cobain, whom Robert really liked. The "general public" didn't seem to like it very much, but it features a great range of different emotions in all songs. For the first time, the album as a whole didn't transport that one special feeling but many various ones.
Robert was starting to have troubles with their label then, who wanted The Cure to put together a greatest hits compilation, which, in Robert's eyes, had nothing to do with The Cure's true spirit. This was only about commerce. Therefore, then hen compiled a few other songs, aka about 50 old songs for a B-Sides and Rarities compilation—Join the Dots—that consisted of 4 CDs that really actually DID portrait and capture the band in Robert's opinion. This was released in 2004, while the Greatest Hits were released in 2001. Two songs were recorded specifically for the abum: Cut Here and Just Say Yes,the latter one being a duette with singer Saffron.
In 2004, after some disputes with the label, The Cure finally departed from fiction and also from video producer Tim Pope. Nevertheless, The Cure kept making videos for their songs, now without Tim Pope. Complete control was handled to various other video producers.
In 2008, another album followed up: 4:13 Dream. There was promised to be a sequence postcessor to that album, but in the end there was none, though they did have many more songs. Now Robert has been writing new music instead. For Dream, he had in fact partly used old song material, for example for "The Reasons Why" ("I won't try to bring you down about my suicide"), which was based on a letter he had actually received from a fan in 1987. Hen once said this album featured both "the happiest" and "the saddest" song he's ever written.
Then, there was a loooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooong break. The Cure toured around the world a few times. The members founded families, painted, bought farms and pigs, lived personal lives.
In 2016, during The Cure's most recent world tour, Laurence published his memoires. He called them "Cured". It's definitely worth a read, him remembering some certain funny or thoughtful occasions in the band, like a funny, drunky holiday they had when they were teenagers, or how at nighttime, Lol once broke into a house to meet his girlfriend and was greeted by her German shephard, what him and Robert experienced in school and at pubs, how Robert came up with the ideas for Seventeen Seconds, how drinking feels to Laurence, the exact words Robert /used/ wrote him when he had to tell Laurence he wasn't in the band anymore, and of course things like what recording an album with The Cure can be like, et cetera.
On April 21st, which is not only Robert's birthday but also Record Store Day, in 2017, The Cure recorded a live acoustic performance of their hit singles, then in 2018, Robert re-mixed 2 songs from each album and put them into a sequence to the Mixed Up album. It's called Torn Down and was released by fiction once again.
In 2018, Robert got to curate this year's Meltdown Festival. The people who were honored to be given the chance to do this before include (a.o.) Prince and David Bowie etc.
The Cure are currently in the studio, recording.


For the last few weeks, The Cure have been working on a new record!
Robert felt inspired by listening to new music while curating Meltdown, a festival where one artist gets to invite all artists they like to hold a one-week music festival in London. Of course, this featured The Twilight Sad and Mogwai among others.
However, hen's not that present in interviews currently because
a) he doesn't feel like he's anything important to say and also
b) he can't tell fake stories any more because now everything goes on line and everyone in the world sees it.
There is one interview from this year and a radio show that he hosted.
Looking forward to The Cure's new album! You too?

NOTE In an interview in 1984, Robert said he didn't see himself as a boy or a man, just as Robert. So "hen" is a genderless personal pronoun for people. No idea if he still doesn't see himself as "of a male gender", but I don't want to to take any chances of insulting him.

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