Hailing from Harrisburg, PA (rather than sunny California as their music may recommend), the caffeinated Christian pop-punkers of Last Tuesday first rallied together in 1999 around catchy hooks, hopeful lyrics, and their beliefs in God. Though lineup adjustments plagued Last Wednesday (sometimes jumping between trio and quartet position) over time, they still were able to build a solid following through continuous touring and a lively live present. They released two full-lengths — 2001’s Dear Jessica and 2004’s Interruptions and Convictions — and divide an record with Curbsquirrels (2002’s Structure) via Dug Information before inking a cope with Mono vs. Stereo system. Last Tuesday’s positive phrases, duel vocal strike, and melodic leanings coupled with a far more intense sound because of their third studio record and label debut, Fix. Made by Relient K’s Matthew Thiessen and Joe Marlett (blink-182, Foo Fighters), the record was released in-may 2005 towards the compliment of critics and supporters alike. Become EVERYTHING YOU Believe implemented in August of another year. By the end of 2006, nevertheless, the only staying primary member, vocalist/guitarist Steve Gee, announced he’d be departing Last Wednesday to focus on married life. The rest of the users — bassist Carl Brengle, drummer Chris Murk, and bassist Ben Hannigan — continued for just one last tour in early 2007 (without Gee) before tossing within the towel once and for all.
Music Songs Have You Seen Me?, Today Was Long, Beat Dependant, Become What You Believe, Can You Hear Me?, This Is the Way, All These Things, Deal With It, Selfish Dreams, The Stand, Question The Answers, Armchair Sanctuary, Everything So Far, I'll Never Understand, We Can't Afford, Resolve, Empty, You'll Never Leave Harlan Alive, Late Night News, You Got Me, Blind Leading The Blind, 1999, Giving Up, Carry On, Wake Me Up, The Mission, Glass Eye, My Last Regret, Moving On, Bonus Track 1, And So It Goes, Have A Nice Day
Albums Become What You Believe, Dear Jessica, Resolve, Distractions and Convictions
In 1971 the 8th Street Playhouse in New York's Greenwich Village hosted a Tuesday Weld Film Festival.
Weld lives in Aspen area and has turned down work for over 10 years. Her major agents still send her scripts weekly, but she is writing and close to her daughter and granddaughter. She is offered "mother roles" on hit series, but looks better than her years. [June 2010]
First cousin of ex Governor William Weld of Massachussetts and both their lineages precede the founding fathers. The Weld name is on more buildings at Harvard in honor of her family establishing the University and is one of the most important family lineages in America.
Sold her homes in New York in Manhattan, and beach house in Montauk and is now living in Colorado near Aspen.
Was considered to play Mrs. Lovett in a film version of the musical "Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street", but she passed on the role as time went on. When it was finally made in the 2000s, the role went to Helena Bonham Carter.
Born at 01:34 AM (EWT).
In Tiny Tim's recording of George M. Cohan's song "Then I'd be Satisfied with Life" (on his 1968 album "God Bless Tiny Tim"), he changes the line "If Hettie Green would only be my wife" to "If Tuesday Weld would only be my wife".
The first year she was on the set of The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis (1959) she was mobbed so much by the press that she finally cut them off entirely. After that her name was seldom mentioned when the show was written about.
When asked by a reporter what drove her into seclusion in the 1970s, she answered, "I think it was a Buick."
She was director Roman Polanski's first choice for the title role in Rosemary's Baby (1968) because he thought her pure, American looks would contrast well with the film's dark undertones. The studio preferred Mia Farrow, however, who had become a star on the enormously popular night-time soap opera Peyton Place (1964). A few years later, Polanski wanted her to star in his film version of Macbeth (1971). She lost the part when she refused to do a nude sleepwalking scene. The role was eventually played by Francesca Annis.
[About her mother] I hated Mama. I didn't feel really free until she died. Otherwise her death really didn't affect me much. Mama is already back here wandering around doing something. I hope as a puppy dog.
[About "Pretty Poison"] Don't talk to me about it. I couldn't bear Noel Black even speaking to me. When he said 'Good morning,' it destroyed my day.
[In a 1972 interview] I don't like interviews because your brain can be picked. That's not nice anywhere - even in a living room.
[After being asked why she turns down sure hits like "Bob and Carol and Ted and Alice"] It reeked of success. I may be self-destructive, but I like taking chances with movies. I like challenges, and I also like the particular position I've been in all these years, with people wanting to save me from the awful films I've been in... I think the Tuesday Weld cult is a very nice thing.
[Asked about a 1971 Tuesday Weld Film festival] I was astonished. That's an honor usually reserved for someone like Garbo or Bogart.
[on Sue Lyon] I don't think of her as an actress or otherwise. She just doesn't occupy that much of my mind. I don't know her.
[on her reputation as a "wild child"] As a teenager, I was a wreck. I drank so much I can't remember anything.
It seems the brighter you are, the deeper the hole you get into.
[about Elvis Presley] He walked into a room and everything stopped. Elvis was just so physically beautiful that even if he didn't have any talent . . . just his face, just his presence. And he was funny, charming, and complicated, but he didn't wear it on his sleeve. You didn't see that he was complicated. You saw great needs.
I do not ever want to be a huge star. Do you think I want a success? I refused Bonnie and Clyde (1967) because I was nursing at the time but also because deep down I knew that it was going to be a huge success. The same was true of "Bob and Carol and Fred and Sue" or whatever it was called [Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice (1969)]. It reeked of success.