INTERVIEW WITH LOVE/HATE AND QUIET RIOT SINGER JIZZY PEARL
Date: June 28. 2021
Interviewer: Tyson Briden
Photos: Joe Schaeffer Photography
MANY OF US KNOW JIZZY PEARL AS THE INFAMOUS LEAD SINGER OF SO MANY GREAT BANDS OF THE ’80S HARD ROCK GENRE. OF COURSE, PEARL FIRST CAME TO OUR ATTENTION WHEN HE FRONTED THE AMAZING YET UNDERRATED L.A. BAND LOVE/HATE. PEARL WOULD THEN GO ON TO FRONT SOME OF THE GREATEST BANDS OF THE ERA — RATT, L.A GUNS AND QUIET RIOT — BUT SINGING IS NOT THE ONLY TALENT THAT PEARL POSSESSES.
FOR YEARS, PEARL HAS GIVEN US HIS WRITING TALENTS, CREATING BLOGS ON THE INTERNET SINCE THE LATE ’90S INTO THE 2000S. SOMETIMES, THESE BLOGS WERE STORIES OF THE ROAD AND THE TRUTH OF PLAYING IN AN ERA OF MUSIC THAT IS KNOWN FOR SEX, DRUGS AND ROCK N’ ROLL. SOMETIMES THESE STORIES ARE ALSO INTRIGUING AND TWISTED. SOME ARE PURE FICTION AND OTHERS ARE PERSONAL ACCOUNTS. WHEN IT COMES TO WRITING, WHAT PEARL PROVES IS THAT THERE ARE NO LIMITATIONS. IT’S A FORM OF ART THAT REALLY GIVES YOU AN AVENUE TO BE DEMENTED OR JUST TO CONVEY YOUR POINT ON A CERTAIN SUBJECT.
THESE STORIES HAVE BEEN PUT TOGETHER IN A TRILOGY OF THREE BOOKS. ISN’T THAT WHAT A TRILOGY IS? REGARDLESS, I HAD THE PRIVILEGE TO READ ‘ANGST FOR THE MEMORIES.’ WHAT I LOVED ABOUT ‘ANGST’ WAS THE PURE CONFUSION THAT IT CAUSED ME AS I WAS READING. THE WAY PEARL PUT THIS BOOK TOGETHER WAS CLEVER AND SOMETIMES DOWNRIGHT DISTURBING. THERE ARE ROAD STORIES, CHILDHOOD MEMORIES AND PURELY MESSED UP FICTIONAL ANALOGIES. IN THE END, THIS BOOK MADE FOR A GREAT CONVERSATION. I HOPE YOU ENJOY IT AS MUCH AS I ENJOYED HAVING THE CONVERSATION.
Sleaze Roxx: Jizzy, how are you?
Jizzy Pearl: Good, good.
Sleaze Roxx: Now, right off the bat – I just finished your latest book, ‘Angst For The Memories.’
Jizzy Pearl: Ohhh, you got ‘Angst.’ That’s a good one because there’s three.
Sleaze Roxx: Okay, you sent me ‘Angst’!
Jizzy Pearl: Yeah, yeah – I’m glad because it’s knarlier to read. It’s more rock n’ roll I guess.
Sleaze Roxx: It’s cool. It’s very cool. I wasn’t sure what to expect. More or less it’s kind of a collection of short stories that honestly some of them are really astounding. Before we kind of dive into a few of those stories, without giving away too much, kind of give me a little bit of back history on those stories themselves.
Jizzy Pearl: Well, I’ve written three books and the first one was, ‘I Got More Crickets Than Friends’, which was released about a month ago. I guess I’ve always sort of been a writer. I’ve been a songwriter. I’ve always sort of written but when the internet came out and started to get real in 1998-99-ish, people started to do blogs. You know what I mean? That’s kind of how I started by putting it on the internet. So I amassed enough stories and someone suggested I write a book. I said, “Well, am I good enough?” So I just thought, “Well, fuck it! I’ll just do it!” I did it and now I’m on my fourth book already.
Sleaze Roxx: Wow, that’s amazing! I myself started writing – since I do the Sleaze Roxx thing as a writer, I only started doing it maybe four years ago. I sent something to Olivier at Sleaze Roxx. I said, “Hey, I’d really like to take a go at this!” It worked out really well to the point where there is an artist for a Canadian band called Slik Toxik. The guitar player, Kevin Gale, asked me to help write his autobiography. So I guess people dug the writing right? It was something that I never imagined that I was any good at.
Jizzy Pearl: You know, it’s one of those things, some people are good at it and it’s natural. If it comes out natural then it’s killer! You know what I mean?
Sleaze Roxx: So getting into the book a little bit, there’s an interesting part in the book – you’re out at the Rainbow and I believe it was with your wife?
Jizzy Pearl: Ex-Wife! My current wife just flipped you off [laughs]!
Sleaze Roxx: Oh – tell her I am very sorry! I apologize [laughs]! But, I’ve never been to the Rainbow, so you’re kind of describing what the Rainbow’s like in the story as you’re telling it. That’s the great thing about books because you’re kind of imagining that scene in your head. You’re not seeing it. You actually have to imagine it right? So did this actually occur?
Jizzy Pearl: Yeah, yeah – The Rainbow is one of the places that is one of the icons of the Sunset Strip. People used to and I don’t know if they are as much anymore because I don’t live in Los Angeles, but people would come there as tourists to go to The Whiskey, The Roxy and The Rainbow. You know what I mean? They’d take pictures of the Lemmy statue. It was a big deal. It was like the rock n’ roll place to go. Back in the day, there was a lot more – I don’t know – there was a lot more posing going on I guess is what you could say. So my ex-wife had a friend who was in town and said, “Let’s go to The Rainbow!” So I just wrote about it — how you go in. Everyone at all the tables turned around to see if you’re somebody. That’s a true story. They all turn and say, “Hey, is that Gene Simmons? Is that the guy from Creed? Or is he just some asshole?” Then you go upstairs and that’s where all the cocaine people hang out and all the Mafia gangsters are. Yeah, the story is actually true. It’s fucked up, but true!
Sleaze Roxx: I was like, “Wow. Okay that’s cool!” But that’s not the most fucked up story in the book because there is a few of them. I mean, let’s talk about the dude and the ants! That was very comical and how you ever came up with that. As I’m reading it, I’m going “Oh my God! This is crazy!” It’s kind of comical, yet disturbing as well. It kind of paints the character’s girlfriend in the light of being this cock-starved nympho as the story goes on right!
Jizzy Pearl: I like that — cock-starved nympho. You know, when I have an idea and I just wrote a story today for my fourth book. You get an idea and it’s like a little kernel of corn. You plant it and you just start going. Then the story sometimes goes in a direction that you don’t expect it to. You know what I mean? Sometimes it’s like automatic writing where the pen is just flying across the page and I don’t even know where it’s gonna go. It just starts going. I guess it starts out with the ant doing its thing. Then it kind of just gets more dark and absurd. It gets more absurd to the horrible graphic end of the man.
Sleaze Roxx: He’s done. He can’t do it anymore. I like how you make it graphic. You’re explaining this whole situation, but at the same time you can feel for this guy because he’s got to keep doing this. He’s got to please this woman.
Jizzy Pearl: Dammit. Women! You know what it is? My first book – I’m a big fan of the writers Charles Bukowski and Hunter S. Thompson. My first book was sort of written in that style because you write in the style of the people that you dig. Like I was trying to sing like Robert Plant and Ronnie James Dio but over the years I ended up singing like myself but those early demos you can hear the Dio, Roger Daltrey and stuff like that. As a writer, in any art form, you start by mimicking people if you dig them. In the second book – this book ‘Angst For The Memories’, I’m a big Stephen King fan. I always have been. The way he describes violence and graphic horror is like you’re in the room. It jumps off the page and grabs your throat. I always thought, “Wouldn’t it be cool to be able to do that? To paint a picture where you’re in the room and this horrifying shit is happening?” That’s how the second book sort of developed.
Sleaze Roxx: The thing is, as I’m reading it – you’ve got your intro part. You’re kind of explaining yourself, who you are and what not. As the reader, I’m thinking, “I have no idea where this is going!” Which I love! I had no idea. Then you read the first story about the serial killer.
Jizzy Pearl: Right. The serial killer that goes for a job interview.
Sleaze Roxx: Serial killer that goes for a job interview. Gets the job. I don’t want to give away too much but then the next part. I’m asking myself, “Is this a segway? Are we going back to that guy?” Then the next story comes along, which I thought was brilliant. You’re kind of left thinking, “What happened with this guy?” Then you move onto the next story.
Jizzy Pearl: That’s the beauty of short stories. You don’t have to – you can leave it open. For example, a lot of stories or movies, you don’t have to know what happens to the guy. It’s up to your imagination. You think, “Oh, is there a happy ending? Is there not? Is he gonna drive off a cliff?” So it’s kind of nice in that medium of writing when you just sort of – it’s just a moment in time! Who knows what’s gonna happen to this guy or who cares?
Sleaze Roxx: Now to the guy working in the gas station.
Jizzy Pearl: That’s a true story.
Sleaze Roxx: I was wondering if that was a true story. Was that actually you or somebody else?
Jizzy Pearl: No, no. That was me. Briefly, when I was a kid, I worked at a self-serve gas station. This was before computers. I’d walk out with a big wad of money and do change. It was sort of like love thy neighbor and the honor system. That’s just great until you get robbed. That’s the whole thing. If you’re a stoner kid and you think everyone with long hair is like you. You think everyone’s a hippy and listens to Black Sabbath. “He wouldn’t do that to me! He’s cool!” Then all of a sudden, the dynamic changes and you’ve got shotguns in your face. But that is a true story.
Sleaze Roxx: As I was reading that part in the book, for some reason “Why Do You Think They Call It Dope” came to my head. I don’t know why. Possibly in my mind, you at the gas station and you’re talking about pot. That was always one of those songs that I always kind of wondered what the meaning behind that song was.
Jizzy Pearl: I know what you’re saying. The meaning of it is – there’s no meaning. It’s sort of a string of consciousness. When my first record came out – ‘Blackout In The Red Room’, it had a sticker on it. Remember those PMRC? We had songs about pot. I mean this was 1990. It’s like what it is now where you can just go to the grocery store and get dope. Back then, it was a fucking felony. You weren’t allowed to talk about it. So we were dope smokers. Obviously, the whole band was. So when someone said to me, “It’s really cool that you did this anti-drug song in this climate!” I just went with it. I just went, “Yeah!” I’m thinking in my mind, :You think it’s an anti-dope song, you’ll probably play it on your radio station.”
Sleaze Roxx: That’s funny that you say that because my buddy used to crank that song in school but we never thought it was an anti-dope song. It’s funny because we didn’t smoke dope we just thought it was one of these anti-establishment type of songs. We just totally dug it. I just remember my buddy also cranking in his car all the time.
Jizzy Pearl: It served the purpose at the time to talk about anti-dope, blah, blah, blah. It was definitely not.
Sleaze Roxx: That’s good to know after all these years.
Jizzy Pearl: Do you feel better?
Sleaze Roxx: I feel much better [laughs]!
Jizzy Pearl: Okay, good!
Love/Hate‘s “Blackout In The Red Room” video:
Sleaze Roxx: Thanks! Now, another interesting story is ‘the rapist’. Man, that was another comical analogy.
Jizzy Pearl: Yeah, that one might get me in trouble because of the whole cancel culture thing. I almost considered taking it out of the book because of the times that we live in you know what I mean? Where people cancel and stuff like that. I won’t go into it, but you know the girl wins in the end. Let’s just say that. The girl triumphs over the idiot rapist in the end.
Sleaze Roxx: That’s what I really loved about it because yeah, she wins in the end. That was really cool! Now, ‘Shitty Lays’ – another great analogy on that one.
Jizzy Pearl: You know, it’s funny because I’ve been in rock n’ roll for 30 years now. Still working, still surviving. I’ve seen a lot of crazy shit. In the old days when you’d go to the radio station they’d go, “What’s the craziest thing you’ve seen on the road?” I was thinking, “Well, it’s Tuesday! Something crazy is gonna happen tonight!” Behind the scenes rock n’ roll stuff, Hollywood trash talk, girls, drugs, booze, sex parties. It all happens. I don’t know if it happens with today’s bands as much but before the internet, boy, it was like ancient Rome. You could get away with anything and did. Sometimes people think that my books are gonna be like the Gene Simmons, shag-aholic, conquest-athon and it’s not, but the Hollywood, the rock n’ roll, the real story!
Sleaze Roxx: It’s was realism and that’s what I love about it!
Jizzy Pearl: Well, you know people’s names were changed but a lot of the shit happens. Either I was on the bus watching it or perhaps participating. That’s the kind of stuff that people think about. Like, “What goes on in the back room of the bus when the lights go out?” Well you know, crazy shit!
Sleaze Roxx: It’s in the book if you wanna know! Funny you said, “Watching from the bus!” The one scenario of the – again I don’t want to give away too much, but just that speaking of the bus and the analogy of sitting back and watching what was going on with the truck drivers for instance.
Jizzy Pearl: Yeah, yeah. Right. That’s a true story. That happened on the Poison tour in 1999. Can you imagine? It’s unimaginable and so degrading, but shit like that happened all the time. That’s the thing, everyone’s a participant in this dark opera. It isn’t just all those nasty musicians that take advantage of people and blah, blah, blah. It’s an equal opportunity orgy. People participate. They get their feet wet nightly.
Sleaze Roxx: That scenario also gives people false hope. I like how you described it because they’re thinking, “Oh, this is going to get me to this next level!”
Jizzy Pearl: The next tier [laughs]?
Sleaze Roxx: Yeah, exactly! I love how you did that because it defines how it all really happens. What’s really gonna happen in the end!
Jizzy Pearl: Yeah, there’s degrading stuff that happens on the road. Then again, nobody is forcing anyone to do anything. Everyone wants to get backstage. Everyone wants that sticker. I guess it’s all how low you want to go. When I think about it, it’s dark, but that’s part of it too for the rock n’ roll thing. It’s not everything you see on stage. Van Halen has stories of under the stage and Def Leppard has stories of under the stage. All the shananigans that went down. It isn’t just me, even Blues Traveller gets laid.
Sleaze Roxx: That’s true. Another interesting section of the book is the character known as ‘Bill’. Without going into the actual story you kind of alluded that there was a background with Bill. He was a bus driver I believe when you were with L.A. Guns.
Jizzy Pearl: Right! That’s sort of embellished. That’s not quite as fucked up as I made it to be. That was basically a story that I took to the absurd.
Sleaze Roxx: Yeah and you kind of explain that. You had told him if you ever wrote a book you were going to put him in a story. It was going to be all fucked up!
Jizzy Pearl: Well yeah, because he was a dick. A lot of times – when I was in L.A. Guns back in that time, sometimes you’d get tour buses that are cheaper than the top of the line buses. You want to save money because you’re the opening act. You get the cheaper bus, but with the cheaper bus comes the air conditioning breaking down or the flat tire or a bus driver that’s kind of fuck up! Like a sling-blade guy as opposed to a regular, normal bus driver. Something’s wrong when you get the cheaper bus. We got this guy and our shit kept breaking down. He was lost. He cost us gigs and I said to myself, “One day I’m going to write a story and you’re gonna get murdered ruthlessly for this!” That was my revenge I guess.
Sleaze Roxx: It was a great story too. It was messed up. Everything that happened to that guy was awesome. It was one of those things where you’d say, “Oh my God that happened now, but this already happened to him!”
Jizzy Pearl: Again, that shit just wrote itself. It’s crazy.
Sleaze Roxx: The last bit of the book as you say, is kind of a happy ending to the book, which I think in terms of life, it totally is. I found it interesting that the bass player of Love/Hate, Skid Rose, somehow managed to piss off the record label at the end of your deal?
Jizzy Pearl: Yeah, I mean we were gonna get let go anyway. We had a two record deal with Sony. Our first record sold okay and the second record came out. I don’t want to sit and place the blame on anyone because it’s just the way it is, but the record company picked a single [“Happy Hour”] and a video that was wildly inappropriate. We had one in mind that was more commercial, more radio friendly. Back at that time, you wanted to get on the radio. That was your ticket to full gigs, MTV and everything. If you had a song that stuck – put it this way, Alice In Chains was on our label, when “Man In The Box” came out, Sony took all the credit for Alice In Chains’ success, but they didn’t really know what to do. I was friends with Layne [Staley] and he told me, they didn’t know what to do, but “Man In The Box” stuck on radio. Eighties’ radio stations, week after week and that’s what propelled them. It was the power of their music, not the magical record company. Sony had Bruce Springsteen, Barbara Streisand and stuff like that, so they really didn’t know how to market guys that jumped around like the Red Hot Chili Peppers and played metal. They made a couple of bad decisions and when they make the bad decisions it ends up being the band’s fault, if the band doesn’t sell records. So that’s what happened. My bass player was a bit more vocal as far as his anger over what was happening to us. But we were gonna be let go anyways. In the end, it really didn’t matter. I think I said that in the book. It’s dollars and cents. It you’re a complete fuck up and you sell 15 million records, they’re gonna keep you. They’ll just put a ‘Depends Undergarment’ on you so you don’t piss your pants, but if you don’t sell records, you’re a dick.
Love/Hate‘s “Happy Hour” video (from Wasted In America album):
Sleaze Roxx: I think they missed the mark on Love/Hate because you were in between. You weren’t an L.A. glam band. You were more on the other side of what was about to happen.
Jizzy Pearl: We were more like Jane’s Addiction and the Chili Peppers, but when you hear Jane’s Addiction – I mean when you hear “Ocean Size”, that’s metal. When you hear “Mountain Song”, that’s fucking metal to me. That’s heavy and huge. So we wanted to be – that was our influences and that’s what we were. “Blackout In The Red Room” is like a straight up AC/DC song, but hey, over the years you can second guess, you can [be a] Monday morning quarterback and ‘You guys should have been huge. You guys should have done this and that’, but in the end, most people don’t ever get to do anything. Most people on the Sunset Strip never got a dime, never got a MTV video or never got a tour. They never got anything. So now, they’re all working at Microsoft now or something like that. What I’m saying is, I look back on my career, back with the Sony and the records is a complete blessing. Hanging with Ozzy Osbourne. Hanging with these people. That was my job so that’s pretty bad ass.
Sleaze Roxx: You alluded to the fact, you said, “We had the million dollar record deal, but I made more last year than I ever made back then!” That’s the happy ending right?
Jizzy Pearl: Well, when I was in Ratt, yeah, I was a hired gun on a salary. I was making more money than I made with a million dollar contract. People don’t get that.
Sleaze Roxx: They never get the fact that a record deal is a loan more or less.
Jizzy Pearl: A record deal – Prince called it ‘Indentured solitude’ and he’s right. You’re owned dude. Everything that they give you. Every limo ride, every piece of salami on that food tray had a little bar code on it and you’ve got to pay all that shit back before you see a dime. We didn’t do that, so they let us go. We could part friends.
Sleaze Roxx: I was listening to ‘Blackout In The Red Room’ earlier today and I never realized how big the vocal in the chorus of “Rock Queen” was. Were there a slew of people brought in to do that vocal? That background vocal. It just sounds huge!
Jizzy Pearl: I don’t think so. I think it was just a couple of guys. It was me, Jon [E. Love] and Skid. I probably doubled it. I don’t know.
Sleaze Roxx: It’s got a great sound to it.
Jizzy Pearl: Well, that’s a good record. And the second one ‘Wasted In America.’
Sleaze Roxx: It is. I have that one as well. They’re both great. Now, you’re about to release a new record on Golden Robot Records.
Jizzy Pearl: Well, I’m not about to. It’s gonna come out in a couple of months, but its finished. It’s called ‘Hell California.’ It’s on Golden Robot Records. I guess when it comes out it comes out! You know how that is with the record companies. It’s that vague, undetermined time in the future, your record will be released.
Sleaze Roxx: I thought that was weird because “Soul Mama’s” been out for awhile now.
Jizzy Pearl: Well, they put out singles every couple of months. I mean that’s what they do. They do the pre-order thing. It’s just different because there is no more record stores. There’s no more MTV. It seems weird to me but I guess this is how they market shit in 2021.
Sleaze Roxx: I think they did that with Gilby Clarke too! Those singles were coming out quite a long time before the release of the record. It seems weird to me because you’re waiting in anticipation. You’re thinking, “When’s this going to be released?”
Jizzy Pearl: You’re used to going to a record store and just plucking it off the shelf. I mean, people don’t buy records anymore. We all know that people don’t buy records anymore. So I guess is [that’s] how they do it now. It’s via the internet and I don’t know, it’s weird.
Sleaze Roxx: Will the album be released on vinyl?
Jizzy Pearl: I guess so! I mean, I assume. I am sure it will come out in all the normal outlets. Are there even record stores anymore? Who the fuck knows?
Sleaze Roxx: There is.
Jizzy Pearl: Yeah, it’s like one.
Sleaze Roxx: Yeah, there’s one in each town if you’re lucky and Amazon. That’s where I buy a lot of my vinyl, but I do have a local record store, but it’s more used stuff right! They’ll get the odd new release, but I think you have to ask for it.
Jizzy Pearl: You know what, I would hate to be a new band, right now, trying to navigate these unfamiliar waters. I really would because there’s no radio stations. There’s no tour buses. There’s no tour support. There’s no record companies. If they do sign a band, they sign these 360 deals where they take all your money. Back in the day, the record companies would take a chunk, but you at least got something, so you could pay your rent and stuff like that. Now, you don’t get anything. I mean they take your merch. It’s a fucked up thing.
Sleaze Roxx: They take your merch?
Jizzy Pearl: Oh yeah! 8,000 spins of your new record, here’s your two cents.
Sleaze Roxx: That’s fucked up!
Jizzy Pearl: But you know what? I guess, for me, having had such a long career, I’ve just come to terms with it. When people started stealing music, I didn’t want to make records. I was in L.A. Guns and Tracii [Guns] was trying to convince me. I was so hesitant because I wasn’t ready to realize that this was just the way it is now. You can’t fight it. Your energy comes from new music and he was right. So Frontiers called me, and said, “Do you want to make a record?” “Yes!” Golden Robot called me, “You wanna make a record?” I said, “Yes!” If someone’s gonna give me money to make a record and I don’t have to go out of pocket thousands and thousands of dollars, fuck, I’ll make new music. I love it. I enjoy it, but yeah those times sure have changed.
Sleaze Roxx: They sure have. Now, “Soul Mama”, it’s a great song by the way. It’s got your sound! It’s great man! I really dig it!
Jizzy Pearl: And it’s three chords!
Sleaze Roxx: You’re also singing with Quiet Riot which is awesome. I am happy the band is still out playing. I am assuming you’ll be out touring this year?
Jizzy Pearl: Yeah. Thank God everything is starting to relax. It’s been a weird time. I used to see people post and do these virtual concerts. They’d do these things where they’re playing guitar in front of the computer. I thought, “Man, hopefully this isn’t gonna be the way it is forever and ever!” There’s no majesty. Fingers crossed we’re opening up and yeah, I got a bunch of gigs over the summer. So yeah, we’ll be playing a county fair somewhere in the U.S.
Sleaze Roxx: I haven’t seen you sing with Quiet Riot. I’ve only seen you with Ratt and L.A. Guns. But I still can’t get across the border. I think we’re talking a month or so.
Jizzy Pearl: Well, I hope so. I know you guys are going through some pretty strict shit up in Toronto. It’s just fucked. This thing has been such an eye opener for me. It really made me realize that as a musician, if you needed money you could go pick some apples off the tree. What if there’s no fucking tree to pick from? That was part of my thinking for doing these books. The re-releases that it’s a smart move to start having a plan-B. To have some options just in case. We’re all hoping things are going to be open and it was a good excuse because the books are out. I’m happy they’re out because people are rediscovering them and they can see how creepy I really am!
Sleaze Roxx: With that said, where can people find the books?
Jizzy Pearl: The books can be found at jizzypearl.net. That’s my website. They can look them up and they can get them. There’s three of them available right now. Yeah, people are buying them. I’ve had the store open for a couple of days. If you put them all together, it’s a fucking trilogy. So yeah, the store’s open and people are buying them. It’s great. I am happy that to get people to read again and turn off Netflix for a little bit. You sound like a real reader. That’s what I dig about reading. You can go somewhere else in a book. You can be transported to a place and it takes your mind off shit like car payments, screaming kids and life — the oppressive things about life. You can just go somewhere else for a half hour or an hour. That’s what I love about reading you know. That’s why I dig being a writer.
Sleaze Roxx: That was what I did with this book. I had the afternoon off of my day job, I came home, I had another earlier interview at one o’clock and I said, “Okay, I’ve got to finish this book!” I was relaxed. It was way better than turning on the TV.
Jizzy Pearl: Well yeah. I think the older generation, I guess has a better sense of what reading can be. Like I said, I’ve read my whole life. I’ve got thousands of books in my bookcase in my house. For me, it’s a pleasure to be able to read and I am happy to be able to give my filth to the masses.
Sleaze Roxx: Well Jizzy, I really want to thank you for joining me. Hopefully we’ll get to talk again in the future.
Jizzy Pearl: Okay, sounds good. Thank you!
Jizzy Pearl’s Love/Hate‘s “Soul Mama” song:
Provided to YouTube by Believe SASSoul Mama · Jizzy Pearl · Love/Hate · Jizzy Pearl · Jizzy Pearl · Andrew HallerSoul Mama℗ Jizzy Pearl’s Love/Hate under exc…