Follow up review to the Toledoblade.com: 'Fluffhead' or bust: A journey to see Phish by Kirk Baird
OK, I said I would return with an explanation of the headline and a not-so-typical review of the recent Phish show.
Concert reviews are great for those who didn't make the show; a quick synopsis of what you did or didn't miss. I gave a quick one of those on Thursday, the morning after the Phish concert at Cobo Arena in Detroit. Read on
Wednesday, December 9, 2009
Crazy Fingers >
Stuck Inside of Mobile, Half-Step >
The Wheel >
Welcome To The Dance >
Uncle John’s Band
Let It Grow
Sugar Magnolia >
Johnny B. Goode
Phil Lesh (bass, vocals)
Bob Weir (guitar, vocals)
Jeff Chimenti (keys, vocals)
John Kadlecik (guitar, vocals)
Jay Lane (drums)
Joe Russo (drums)
Dan Greenhaus suspiciously used two Phish phrases within the same minute of the 12/2/09 Market Breakdown: "i'd like to take a few companions on this ride" (at 4:40) and "the days when my life was a haze" (at 5:29). During the12/8/09 California Report segment on NPR, there was a story about a Stanfurd football player who is a Heismann candidate. At the end of the segment they played "Golgi Apparatus" by the Stanfurd Marching Band, from Sharin' in the Groove.
Returning to the Garden for the first time in seven years, and on the band’s 26th birthday no less, Phish played an epic opening night concert for their first of three shows at the hallowed venue. It was a night marked equally by what did and did not transpire; the audience never managed to sing “Happy Birthday,” and no cake and few balloons were present, but the band did reclaim Zappa’s “Peaches en Regalia” after a decade long hiatus from their shows. Read on
If “Backwards Down the Number Line” represented the joy and exaltation of Phish’s return this summer, “Light” has now become the band’s philosophical statement and their most significant new jam vehicle. Emerging as a central piece of Phish’s musical evolution this fall,”Light” not only pushed the limits of the band’s improv, but carries strong lyrical meaning as well. Rife in Buddhist allusion, Trey speaks of separating from one’s thoughts, the divine within us all, and embracing the shining possibilities of the moment. Read more
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