Rush has been one of the most successful bands in recent memory, and they’ve become one of my favorite bands to listen to.
The band’s popularity and reach has skyrocketed thanks to their wildly popular albums, Rush, and their catalog of live shows.
Since they’re a band that’s constantly on the road, I’ve decided to try and get a look at what it’s like to be a Rush fan on the internet.
The first step to becoming a Rush follower is to find out who they are.
Rush is a pretty small, tightly knit, and deeply influential band.
Its hard to imagine a band without their name attached to it, and this is a band with a long history and fanbase.
They’re a group of musicians who have done it all, including being nominated for a Grammy, winning Grammy Awards, and having a successful career.
They have fans that follow them around, even on social media.
So when I ask, “Who are Rush fans?”, I get a very blank stare.
They can’t even come up with a reasonable answer.
It just doesn’t seem possible.
I’ve seen many people who claim to be Rush fans in the past.
It’s easy to see why: Rush is an influential band that has fans that love it, fans who love to follow them, and fans who hate it.
I was one of those fans.
I found out that Rush was actually a pretty big band a few months ago, and I was pretty bummed about it.
But I decided to follow the band anyways.
So I began following them on Twitter and Facebook.
I followed them because I liked their music, and because I was curious about what Rush was up to.
I didn’t know much about the band other than the fact that they had recently released a new album.
That’s pretty much it.
The first thing I did after reading the title of this article was to research Rush’s music and tour schedule.
After a few weeks of research, I found myself in the midst of the world’s most famous band.
I began to learn more about the album and tour, which I knew would be a good thing.
Then I went and bought some Rush merch and began following the band on Instagram and Twitter.
It was easy.
I spent about two weeks following them and enjoying every moment of their touring.
I had a blast.
So, why am I a Rush fanatic?
It all started with this photo from a few years ago.
The band has been around since 1996 and has sold over 100 million albums and over 100 billion records worldwide.
The album they released, Rush Hour, was their most successful and most influential album.
Its success has made it one of, if not the, biggest hits of all time.
I’m not a Rushfan, and it doesn’t bother me.
It doesn’t take away from the band’s impact.
It makes it easier to understand why they’re one of music’s biggest names.
The most obvious reason I follow them is because of their music.
I listen to them religiously, and most people who follow the internet have probably done the same.
It seems like every day, there’s a new Rush album, tour, or live show.
Thats probably not a coincidence, either.
I think that they’ve built an incredibly loyal following and fan base thanks to the success of the band.
The more bands you follow, the more followers you’ll get, which will ultimately lead to more fans, and more fans means more fans for you.
But the band has also built a loyal fanbase thanks to a large online fanbase.
In the early days of the internet, there were only about a hundred thousand followers on Instagram.
Today, the number of people following Rush has exploded to over 200 million.
I don’t think it was even close to the number before the internet became such a popular medium for social media in the 1990s.
It seems that Rush fans are very loyal to their bands.
In my experience, that loyalty seems to extend beyond the band itself.
I recently saw a tweet from a Rush fans who was actually the owner of a Rush merch shop.
I noticed this because the shop owner was posting a photo of himself and his shop.
The person in the photo was posting his own photo, but he was posing next to another person who had bought a shirt from his shop, so it was obvious that the owner was a fan.
This is how I became a fan of Rush.
It’s important to note that I’m talking about Rush fans that have a Twitter account.
Most of them are fans of the same bands.
They follow each other, they post their own tweets, and all they really care about is the band and the tour.
I also find myself following them more often because I enjoy listening to their music as well as seeing what their tour schedule looks like.
In fact, I’m so used to seeing a tour calendar from Rush that I think I’m getting