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Little Dom's is one of his favorite spots – he was here the night before for dinner – but now it's midafternoon, and the restaurant has opened early just for him.
He orders an English breakfast tea, and later an espresso.
Everything I was writing was actually a way of trying to reconnect with other human beings when you're always in transit.
That's what I had to write about because that's what was going on, which in itself instilled a kind of loneliness and disconnection."Some of the tech-y lyrics, Yorke concedes, were just signs of his inner nerd emerging.
"But I was using the terminology of technology to express it.In his hand is an i Phone with a sticker on the back that sums up his response to nearly every conceivable query: "Fuck what you heard."He just wrapped up a U. tour with Radiohead, playing to roughly 90,000 people at Coachella's second weekend.That performance was uneventful – unlike a week earlier, when the sound system went completely dead twice, midshow.In 1995 alone, they played 177 shows, part of a near-suicidal run of touring and recording between 19, with only one month off. "Some of my greatest memories of the band were on that bus going through America," says O' Brien. I remember going through the Rocky Mountains and listening to Glen Campbell."At one point in 1996, the band was killing time in the bus by listening to an audio version of Douglas Adams' classic 1979 sci-fi-comedy novel, A Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy.Midway through the book, a spaceship computer says it's incapable of fending off incoming missiles.
"OK, computer," responds galactic president Zaphod Beeblebrox, "I want full manual control now."Yorke scribbled down the phrase – which marked the point in the narrative when humans saved themselves by reclaiming control from machines – in his bulging notebook of lyrics.