The vote to leave Europe was democratically offered to the British people about 18 months ago. Our decision to leave cost the then Prime Minister David Cameron his job as he resigned soon after, having gambled that the public would never vote to leave.

The spectre of Brexit has loomed large ever since with the current PM Theresa May trying hard to agree to suitable terms for the UK to leave. The issue of Brexit is proving to be an extremely complex one...unless of course, you happen to be the ex-songwriter and guitarist of one of the UK's most successful bands ever.Noel Gallagher was interviewed on 'Noisey' the Facebook live music channel and gave his opinion in his own inimitable style.

Noel Gallagher's views on Brexit

During the interview, Gallagher said that the UK should 'move on' from Brexit and "f***ing get over it". The singer-songwriter admitted that he didn't vote in the referendum because he didn't feel qualified as "an ordinary member of the public". He may well have a point. Nevertheless, the decision to leave has been made and that, as he so rightly says "is democracy."

He went on to be equally scathing in his views on those MPs and others who voted remain and are still vainly trying to overturn the vote. He said, " The people trying to get the vote overturned, they used to call that fascism." Strong words indeed. But the musician remains clear that the die is cast and rightly or wrongly the people have voted and we, as a country should deal with it.

Nigel Farage shows his support

Ex-UKIP supremo and staunch 'leave' campaigner Nigel Farage heard the interview from Gallagher during his radio show on LBC ( Leading Britain's Conversation) and was in fits of laughter stating that Gallagher "is a lad" and that he couldn't have put it better himself.

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He added in a tweet his agreement for Gallagher's views that it is fascism to try and get the vote overturned.

Gallagher's brother Liam for once showed solidarity with his brother stating in an interview with NME that he has no fixed views on Brexit and " I certainly don't sit there going, 'this is my f****ing England stay out.'"

Brexit so far

After the shock referendum result, Theresa May triggered Article 50 to allow the UK to begin negotiations to leave. The UK is scheduled to leave in March 2019 but negotiations have been painfully slow. In the latest reports, Brexit secretary David Davis claims that Germany and France are colluding in order to block the UK's plans for trade negotiations. Whatever the outcome of the negotiations, the fact remains that the UK will be leaving the EU and, in the words of Noel Gallagher we'll have to "f****ing get over it" somehow.