Unbeknownst to many fans, this interviewer included, there was a point when The Distillers almost recorded new music. They have three children.

She also resented the fact that Armstrong wanted her to sober up, while Homme was enabling her meth habit and supplying her with drugs. As Homme recounted in 2018 interview with the Sydney Morning Herald, he first met Dalle backstage at a Kyuss show in 1997.“She came up to me backstage and asked if I was in Kyuss. I reckon," the typically outspoken Dalle adds emphatically, as the interview draws to a close. She has been married to Josh Homme since 2007. Brody Dalle, Composer: Kiss the Bride. Brody Dalle (whose real name is Bree Joanna Alice Robinson although other names are published through the Internet) was born in Melbourne, Australia on the first day of January 1979. Who looks at her today and don't know about her background history, can't imagine how … Brody Dalle was born on January 1, 1979 in Melbourne, Australia. "I love The Distillers - I grew up in that band," says lead singer Brody Dalle. Brody Dalle interview: 'I'm not going to be held down' In the decade since releasing seminal punk record Coral Fang, former Distillers star Dalle has survived more than her share of hardships. Josh Homme, frontman of Queens of the Stone Age, has spoken out against Tim Armstrong, singer from Rancid. Speaking about their relationship last year, Homme referred to Dalle as his “punk-rock dream girl”, and explainied just how they ended up together. Dalle called it “controlling” that Armstrong was her manager after she signed to his record label. “I met Brody when she was 17 and I was 23,” he recalled in an interview with The Brisbane Times.. “It was her first day in the US after relocating from Melbourne and I was playing guitar in the Screaming Trees. She was previously married to Tim Armstrong. 02-sep-2015 - In the decade since releasing seminal punk record Coral Fang, former Distillers star Dalle has survived more than her share of hardships. Now she's back with her first solo album – and a newfound maturity, writes Charlotte Richardson Andrews