Leaving Australia was the hardest thing I have ever done.
Well, we're not really doing anything at the moment except writing songs.
They know that no group lasts forever.
But all bubbles have a way of bursting or being deflated in the end.
There were times about five years ago when I literally couldn't get out of bed. I was living in pain.
I much prefer staying at home with the wife and kids, watching TV or reading a book.
We could have been sleeping on park benches now but fortunately everything turned out well, much better than we had ever hoped.
It is not the money but the self-respect and wanting to create good music.
I think every songwriter must feel as we do, but somehow no one who has recorded one of our numbers has made as good a job as we had hoped.
I'm the eldest at 51, and if the Stones can drag themselves around once more, then there's a few more albums in us.
But even now, when people see me in the street, they point upwards to the sky.
I've worked with a lot of people who are more famous than myself who are terribly insecure.
It is commercial pop that the majority of people understand. A working man's daughter would not understand blues.
It's very questionable, and we will pursue every factor, every element, every second of the timeline, of the final hours of Maurice's life. We will pursue that relentlessly. That will be our quest from now on.
By going solo I could lose a fortune but money is not important.