Creating a unique mix of punk, emo, and trap, Lil Peep was set to bring a new musical genre to the mainstream when he died of a drug overdose at just 21 years old. From the streets of Los Angeles to studios in London and sold out tours in Russia, the artist born Gustav Ahr touched countless lives through his words, his sound, and his very being. With Terrence Malick serving as executive producer, "Everybody's Everything" is an intimate, humanistic portrait that seeks to understand an artist who attempted to be all things to all people.
First off, Gus was a light in this world. And the small minded people who judged him for his appearance were the type of the people who did help him. He was such a beautiful soul, and I know I didn't know him personally, but he gave himself to his music. And every real artist who writes their music. And pour their hearts in souls in it, leave pieces of themselves in the music. And through listening to their music and connecting with it, we get to know the artists. Gus was, like many people, hurting. And like all of us hurting souls he found vices to help forget and ease the pain. He left the world way way too soon. I knew he was going to go places farther then I could have imagined. And it breaks my heart when I listen to his music and remember, he isn't here anymore. I hope that wherever he is now, he is finally not hurting anymore. That's all I can wish for. Rip Gus. Lil Peep was one of the ones who understood.
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