This was October 2013. It is now October 2014. Still we wait.
One of the world's most terrible bands split today.
So what next for Andy Bell?
An Oasis reformation will happen one day but with Noel releasing another High Flying Birds album next year, it probably isn't on the cards just yet.
In January I celebrated the Slowdive comeback by adding my wish that Ride would follow.
It's even closer now I think.
Mark Gardener talks about the possibility in the last couple of minutes of this interview.
He's distanced himself from it before but clearly not now.
I think the success of Slowdive in 2014 has changed everything.
'1989' is going to be amazing, isn't it?
Channy Leaneagh, for The Talkhouse Music:
I enjoyed Jessie Ware's first album but found some of it by the numbers soul. Second album 'Tough Love' is very good indeed. Channy wouldn't be wrong of course.
Channy sings The Stone Roses. There are no words.
(To describe the way I feel, etc).
The War on Drugs album is pretty much variations of this song.
(Not a bad thing)
No work of art has given me more pleasure than the two seasons of Twin Peaks from the early 90s.
I watched every episode 'live', then several times over on video during the following week.
I bought all the books, the VHS, the DVD of the first season, the (Spanish only) DVD of the second season, the eventual DVD box set with all the features, and most recently, the bumper Blu-ray remasters (the first Blu-ray / DVD I've purchased in 6 years).
I don't know where to start in explaining the show's appeal, so I won't. It's just the best. At everything. It touches every human emotion. It's David Lynch's masterpiece.
A picture of the Black Lodge has been my last.fm avatar since day one, there are two Twin Peaks images in my Twitter profile. My obsession with Sherilyn Fenn is well into a third decade. A trip to the Snoqualmie Falls area is number one on my bucket list.
The new Twin Peaks was announced on the same day that the Juliana Hatfield Three confirmed they'd reformed.
A week on, and I'm still not coping very well with this news.
In 1993, Juliana Hatfield released her most commercially successful album - Become What You Are, under the band name 'The Juliana Hatfield Three'.
21 years on, that band are making their second album.
Anyone who has known me over the last 25 years will be aware that I consider this matter to be somewhat important.
I've just played the new album, Taiga.
Even on first listen, I'm calling it her finest moment yet.