Liam Gallagher and son Gene out in London

04/29/2008 at 05:47 PM ET

Liam Gallagher, 35, of the rock band Oasis, and his son Gene, 6 ½, were spotted out and about today in Hampstead, North London.  Mom is Nicole Appleton.

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Photo by PacificCoastNewsOnline.com.

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Showing 14 comments

dee on

that is actually Gene, his son with wife Nicole Appleton.

Phoebe on

He’s a beautiful kid. No great surprise with two good-looking parents!

Just as a side note, I think Nicole should be credited as ‘mum’ not ‘mom’ as the family is British. I know that this is largely an American website, but if British celebs are mentioned, it’d be nice to see British terms used with the articles. I love this website, and think you guys do a fantastic job, it’d just be great to see mums called mums lol.

Kate on

I think Nicole is Canadian.

Sam on

I agree with Phoebe (I love the name Phoebe :)) – You should also use it on Australian articles as Australian’s use mum too

Phoebe on

Kate, Nicole is British, she just spent time in Canada growing up. I used to be a fan of her band All Saints :).

Ruthella on

I think she’s Canadian too, Kate! So I suppose that makes them a ‘mixed’ family :) Although I suppose, living in England, Gene probably does call her Mum.

Genevieves mummy on

Stef on

Oh, let’s give it up on the semantics. It’s an American-based site and the author of this piece is American so the word “mom” is used. Just deal with it. It would sound contrived to do otherwise.

On a side note, Liam, baby, cut your hair. I’m not digging this Chuck Mangione look you have going on. LOL
http://www.kjps.net/user/fukaya/image/mangione.JPG

he is cute on

He is Cute! I mean I have such a goregeous husband that honestly other men rarely catch my eye anymore. But that man is HANDSOME>

Phoebe on

Stef – that was a really rude thing to say. It means a lot to us that live in Britain and Australia and it’s not nice to be told ‘just deal with it’. The likes of Victoria Beckham and other Brits are not moms, they are mums. It is important. And it’s not really your place to tell us how important it is. I’m sure you didn’t mean to sound offensive, but that’s kinda the way it came off. I don’t really think it’s asking too much just to have the parents credited as they are by their children. Again, I think you guys do a fantastic job on this site, this is the only point I could ever have bugbear about :).

Stef on

Because, Phoebe, like I said, if the article is written by an American, it’s not in the American dialect to say “mum” any more than it is in the British dialect to say “in my car’s trunk.” Not saying one word is right and the other isn’t, it’s just simply not the word Americans use. It’s not an affront against those who say “mum.” If the author was British and referred to Angelina or Tori Spelling as an expectant mum, I wouldn’t even blink because that’s the author’s voice, not the actress’ or her kids’.

I personally think it’s adding a huge burden to the authors to ask that they qualify the vocab used based on the nationality of the person being considered. If that’s the rule then they’d have to use maman if the mother is French, mama if Spanish, okaasan if Japanese, mutti if German, mammina if Italian. Why should we just differentiate among the English-speaking parents?

gargoylegurl on

Stef, I think you make a very good point – if we do it for English speaking mothers, why not all – which would be a huge task for CBB. However, your first comment came off a bit harsh. =)

Sam on

It woulnd’t be that big a deal to change one letter every so often Stef; it’s what we call our mothers.

phaoliitha on

no caxo el idioma pero me metii porque soy fanatica de oasis

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