Speaking to the Sunday Times, Liam said: "Obviously [our mum would] like us to be chatting, sit around the table at Christmas. But it's a stupid standoff, and we should know better, as we have kids. It would be nice for me and [Noel] to get back together as brothers. But it's good, the standoff. I'm enjoying it. I ain't backing down. He ain't backing down."
"At least people are still talking about it. They're obsessed," he added. "There's no harm in it. He says shit about me. I say shit about him. I have held the olive branch out, and there has been nothing, so there you go. Potato it is, mate."
Liam continued, describing how he believed that fame had changed Noel: "He's not the first to have his ego rubbed, but he changed, mate. And obviously I don't want to lose my brother. But you can sell loads of records, be loved — the main success is if you get out of it pretty much the same as you went in. You live in a different house. Drive a different car. But you don't have to turn into a nob… You can see the clientele he hangs round with. He's on the verge of turning into Sting, but I'm blind to the bullshit. I know I'm great. I was great before I joined the band."
Noel was missing from the London premiere of Oasis' new documentary Supersonic, which charts the rise of the band, but Liam did attend, and spoke to Sky News about about wanting a reunion to finally happen after a seven year hiatus.
"If it happens tomorrow, I'm ready, my bags are packed. If it happens in a year, I'm still ready, if it happens in 10 years, I'm still ready.
"But there'll be no cap in the hand and no banjo, you know what I mean? A little f**king skinny, stringy dog outside his house going 'Please sir, I need a f**king band, mate'. If it happens, it happens. If it doesn't, it f**king doesn't, we move on."
The bookies certainly seem to think a reunion is imminent.