Golf buggies, gold microphones and generous flower gifting beside a bombardment of backflips, bar trips and bold hits. Panic! At The Disco’s‘Say Amen (Saturday Night)’ measured up to be a melodramatic sequence of stunts, swedges and scraps synonymous to its sought out super altercation saga, bearing an aptness afterthought of sinners praying for the fighters who fought and fell at the feet of the opposed wondrously wicked Brendon Urie.
Collecting a Tony trophy, the Panic! At The Disco vanguard has been notoriously victorious for the variety performances and vast vain of work outside the career that catapulted the Las Vegas legacy into a recent religious reinvention. Gaining the gong for the Outstanding New Score for Urie’s song subsequent to the Spongebob Squarepants The Musicalsoundtrack, the childishly congruous composition ‘Just A Simple Sponge’ cultivated the ‘Don’t Threaten Me With A Good Time’ singers soulful songwriting and charismatic allure, alluded to throughout the 30-year-olds broadway breakthrough as resident shoe struggler turned footwear extraordinaire Charlie Price in the famously flamboyant Kinky Boots, a musical masquerading drag queens and a dubious company confederation.
From making high heels work to slipping on some sublime shades, Brendon Urie travels in his pack of people carrying the chary cohort through to the whisky favoured bar, a beverage familiar with the bands pre-show rituals before bursting into the songs sinning and solitary act segment singing “I pray for the wicked on the weekend/Mama, can I get another amen?/It’s Saturday night”. Accompanying a loaded action packed sequence showcasing stimulating stunts and sugar glass smashing, satirising the ‘Saturday Night’ semblance, a prequel of golden trio video’s that traversed themes of date nights, burglar fights and carb cooking h that contrasted to Urie’s stuntman skills once an acknowledged asset in the multifarious chasing climaxing in a near death plummet through the green screen work of the holy ‘Hallelujah’. Despite the disturbed environment of customary crowd members and corrupted crew causing havoc in order to harness the devils key kept draped around the ‘Death Of A Bachelor’ chimers neck, the American multi-talent retained a faultless falsetto and unfaltering verbalisation of culturally centred lyricism “Swear to God, I ain’t never gonna repent” and “I can’t change into a person I don’t wanna be” joining his haven of safety and danger free Panic! At The Disco citizenry.
Watch Panic! At The Disco’s performance of ‘Say Amen (Saturday Night) from The Ellen Show here: