Drug Church don’t care for your career superiority complex on ‘Weed Pin’

Whilst I’ve always been a massive fan of Patrick Kindlon’s projects, I’m one of those people that prefer Drug Church over Self Defence Family/End Of A Year. Fittingly, it was always work commitments whilst juggling University that made me miss their stints in the UK in 2015. This would have been a time in my life where I thought I wanted to be a news reporter for a major newspaper, but quickly ditched that idea once I graduated, and I’d be lying if I still told you what the hell I’m doing.

There’s this alienating mindset, particularly from people of older generations, that you shouldn’t complain about your job; that you shouldn’t be able to switch career paths, and now more than ever there’s an increased pressure to ‘pick something’ because it’s bad to not know what you want to do with your life.  Even when we might find entry-level jobs, there are mistakes made along the way and the narrative of ‘Weed Pin’ suggests, the halt of progress is blamed on our generation. It’s nice to have a slight sardonic relief from this with the ever-relatable mantra of “Hard to choose a career, when you’re bad at everything.”