Why Elijah Wood has been ‘burning the stovepipes’
Elijah Wood, whose latest album, “Black Skinhead,” is due out on Oct. 16, is known for his fiery songs.
But the star also is known as a fiery speaker.
He is one of the most outspoken activists in music and one of its most outspoken advocates for the cause of climate change.
Wood has written dozens of books and has been involved in several campaigns.
He has made it his mission to get climate change addressed in his lyrics.
Wood, a longtime member of the Black Panthers and a founding member of Greenpeace, has been vocal in his support of climate action and has said his aim is to ignite a new civil rights movement.
But he is not alone among rock stars who are taking a stance against the climate change issue.
Some prominent artists, including artists like Adele, Madonna, Justin Timberlake and Tom Petty, have spoken out against climate change and called on other artists to do the same.
But Wood has not only gone out of his way to speak out against the environment but has also sought to capitalize on his status as a leading activist in a highly politicized industry.
In “Black skinhead,” Wood writes, “I’m a black skinhead, but I don’t care.”
The album, which comes out Oct. 15, is titled “Burning the Stovepipes,” a reference to the term used to describe the actions of black activists who protest against police brutality.
Wood is not the only one who has been outspoken about climate change in recent years.
Last year, Adele called on the world to divest from fossil fuels and to make fossil fuels “unburnable.”
In a video released last year, Wood said he wanted to “burn the stovepipe” that was used to justify the climate-change movement.
“I have been an outspoken advocate for a livable climate for decades,” Wood said.
“So I feel it’s time to go back to the stove, and burn the stove.”
The new album, titled “The Road to Nowhere,” comes as Wood continues to push his legacy.
He will release a new album next year titled “Black Magic.”
He has been active in several civil rights movements and has spoken at some of them.
But his biggest activism has been on the climate front.
Wood started a petition to push for the U.S. to adopt the Paris climate agreement.
The petition garnered more than 9 million signatures and was published in the Guardian newspaper.
Wood was among the first celebrities to publicly join a call to divestment from fossil fuel companies.
Wood told the Guardian that the move was motivated by the financial risks of supporting fossil fuel projects and that he believed climate change would eventually be addressed by a change in policy.
He said that the movement against fossil fuel investments was gaining momentum and that the United States had a “massive opportunity” to divest.
“The United States is the only major country in the world that has not pledged to make an immediate commitment to divest its holdings from fossil energy,” Wood wrote.
Wood also made headlines in July when he was arrested at a protest against a pipeline.
In a tweet, Wood wrote, “Proud to say I am part of a new movement called ‘Burn the Stoves.'”
He tweeted a photo of himself holding up a burning stovepipe, which he said was a sign that he was “burning the stovepot.”
Wood was released from jail on $2,500 bail.