first_imgPicking up where they left off earlier this month, Phil Lesh & Friends commemorated the Grateful Dead’s calendar year of 1984 last night with a performance of the Dead’s October 12, 1984 show from the Augusta Civic Center in Augusta, ME. As per usual, photographer Jay Blakesberg and Lesh sat down before the show to rap a little about the year in question. Among other topics discussed were Jerry Garcia’s reluctance to bust out “Dark Star,” recording sessions at Fantasy Studios and the formation of the Tapers Section and Rex Foundation.Alongside Lesh were Terrapin veterans Stu Allen and Scott Law on guitar, keyboardist Scott Guberman and drummers Ezra Lipp and Cochrane McMillan. Of note from the October 12, 1984 performance at the Augusta Civic Center were the Dead’s final performance of the traditional “On The Road Again,” as well as a rarity in the Brent Mydland-penned “Don’t Need Love,” which would only be played several more times thereafter, finally getting shelved completely in 1986.You can listen to last night’s Phil Lesh & Friends show in its entirety via Quinfolk below:Setlist: Phil Lesh & Friends at Terrapin Crossroads, San Rafael, CA – 2/22/16Set I: Feel Like A Stranger, It Must Have Been The Roses, On The Road Again, Jack-A-Roe, It’s All Over Now, Cumberland Blues, The Music Never StoppedSet II: Cold Rain And Snow, Lost Sailor > Saint Of Circumstance, Don’t Need Love > Uncle John’s Band > Drums > Playin’ In The Band > Uncle John’s Band > Morning DewEncore: Donor Rap, Good Lovin’[Photo via Dave Vann]last_img read more

first_imgWidespread Panic just announced that they will be joining forces with fellow jam cohorts Umphrey’s McGee on Friday, September 16th for what is sure to be a rocker of a show at Alpharetta, GA’s Verizon Wireless Amphitheatre. Umphrey’s will act as support for the gig, while Panic will headline and play two full sets of music.For What It’s Worth, Widespread Panic & Umphrey’s McGee Come Dressed To Kill In PittsburghThe two jam stalwarts are no strangers to each other, as they have teamed up in the past at 2013’s Family Circle Cup in Charleston, SC, as well as last summer at Jones Beach in Wantagh, NY and at Pittsburgh, PA’s Stage AE, among others.Tickets to this show go on sale Friday, June 10th at 10am EST via Ticketmaster.Widespread Panic “Maggot Brain > Red Hot Mama” ft. Jake Cinninger, Joel Cummins, and Andy Farag from Umphrey’s Mcgee:last_img read more

first_imgPhish is on fire. At least, they have been the past two nights. Whatever it is about the MGM Grand Garden Arena, the band seems to be right at home in its spacious confines, delivering back-to-back shows that have featured some of the best jamming of the year. After last night’s incredible version of “Golden Age”, the band jumped out of the gate on Saturday night and never let down, putting together one of the best and most complete shows of 2016 on their second night in Las Vegas.The show began with “The Birds”, making it the second night in a row that Phish have started their show with a song from their Chilling, Thrilling Sounds Of The Haunted House Halloween album, which was debuted the last time they stopped at this venue back in 2014. This was only the third time they had ever performed the song live, but you couldn’t tell as they attacked the song with confidence. They followed that up with “Kill Devil Falls”, which featured a small, yet high-energy peak. “555” came next, and Phish delivered a standard version of the song, before Trey Anastasio started the familiar ethereal opening chords of “Roggae”. “Roggae” has been showing up more and more in recent years, and it’s always a welcome addition, especially when they trick it out with some serious improv, as they did on this evening. Mike Gordon was incredible on this track, delivering a melodic bass solo before he and Anastasio linked up for a dual-pronged jam.“Gumbo” was busted out for only the second time this year, and it can be considered one of the best versions of the song that they’ve ever performed. “Gumbo” featured a “Camel Walk” tease, and then a raging type II jam that was reminiscent of Led Zeppelin, taking the song in new directions that it has rarely, if ever, been taken. The song normally clocks in at around five minutes long, and this version landed at just over nine minutes, giving the audience four minutes of ambitious improv before they brought the song to a close.“Lawn Boy” provided a nice breather, while Gordon delivered another impressive solo on the relatively short tune. The band surprised many when they started “Wilson” next, bringing the energy right back up with the Gamehendge favorite. “Maze” was a true standout, with Anastasio comping wildly as Page McConnell soloed his way through the song. The jazz-fusion vibes were strong during this wild and weird improv, eventually heading back into the song via its standard huge peak. A blissful “Wingsuit” was executed perfectly, with Anastasio nailing the song’s David Gilmour-esque guitar solo. Phish then performed the Big Boat standout “More”, with its cheesy-yet-uplifting lyrics serving as the perfect fit to put a cap on the high-energy first set.Phish wasted no time in set two, getting down to business with a dark and dirty “Mercury”. The band performed the song well, jamming patiently before Anastasio started chugging power chords. Eventually, Gordon’s dissonant bass playing dragged the band into the weird, with the jam remaining there for several minutes before it fizzled into “Piper”. This almost fifteen-minute version of “Piper” was one for the ages, as they started jamming powerfully as soon as they could, with tons of exploratory playing from Anastasio. The band eventually settled on a bluesy theme, which made way for a speed funk moment that dissolved into a major groove that reached an other-worldly peak.The jam was eventually brought to a close as Anastasio led the band into “Scents and Subtle Sounds”. While Phish eschewed the song’s beloved intro, this was a tight and powerful version of “S&SS”, one that saw Anastasio screeching psychedelic guitar stabs into the sky as the song built in energy. Just as a jam started to form, the band switched gears and started “Tweezer”, which perfectly harnessed the energy of the MGM crowd, sending the audience into a wild frenzy of glowsticks and excitement that served as the evening’s peak. “Tweezer” clocked in at just under thirteen minutes, but it was thirteen minutes of balls-to-the-wall improvisation. What started as a funk jam turned into psychedelic shredding, eventually dissolving into the ambient intro to “I Always Wanted It This Way”. The new Page McConnell song from Big Boat is turning out to be a reliable dance number, with a pulsating beat and lots of electronic sounds. Anastasio put his guitar down and moved over to Jon Fishman‘s Marimba Lumina, moving the band into a synth-heavy jam section that saw Gordon add melodic high notes, before he offered up a few bass bombs.Anastasio laid off the guitar for “The Horse”, which of course led into “Silent in the Morning”, making only its second appearance of 2016. The band then brought the exciting second set to a close with the old and energetic favorite, “Golgi Apparatus”. For the encore, Phish offered up a heartfelt version of The Rolling Stones‘ “Shine A Light”, which was a nice throwback to their 2009 Halloween show.  The band then closed out the evening with a super-charged version of “Tweezer Reprise”.When the dust settled, it was clear by the stunned look on many of the faces in the audience that they had just witnessed something special. Phish plays tons of shows every year, and many fans go to multiple concerts (or even all of the shows) in an attempt to find “it”. This show was “it”. It had loose, and energetic playing, an excellent selection of songs from across their catalog, and adventurous improvisation that was second to none.Phish returns to the MGM Grand Garden Arena this evening for the third night of their four-night Halloween run. Check out the Phish.net setlist, below.Phish | MGM Grand Garden Arena | Las Vegas, NV | 10/29/2016Set 1: The Birds, Kill Devil Falls, 555, Roggae, Gumbo, Lawn Boy, Wilson, Maze, Wingsuit, MoreSet 2: Mercury > Piper > Scents and Subtle Sounds >Tweezer > I Always Wanted It This way, The Horse > Silent in the Morning ? Golgi ApparatusEncore: Shine a Light, Tweezer Reprise Load remaining imageslast_img read more

first_imgThere’s a good chance that many moe. fans caught their favorite band’s music on network television today, as the Buffalo-based jam band’s song “Okayalright” was included on a broadcast for the Buffalo Bills vs. Cleveland Browns football game earlier today. The band captured this short video of the segment.It’s been an exciting time for moe. fans, as the band recently announced their first moe.down Music Festival since 2014, set for July 4th weekend in Turin, NY. moe., if you’re reading this – we’re sorry that Rex cursed you for so many years.last_img read more

first_imgWisconsin-based Horseshoes & Hand Grenades are the definition of a progressive high-energy string band. Once this quintet puts their foot on the gas, they rarely take it off, making for one hell of a foot-stomping, barley-laced, ale-and-whiskey drinking, hootin’ and hollerin’ party of epic proportions. With three proper studio albums under their belts, the gentlemen of Horseshoes & Hand Grenades have made it quite clear that there is no turning back and The Way is forward and upward on their quest.The group will bring their version of Appalachia to New York City this coming Friday, April 28th at American Beauty, along with recently announced support from The Falco Brothers, featuring Andy Falco of The Infamous Stringdusters, who will unplug and perform a special acoustic trio set (purchase tickets here). To go along with the announcement of The Falco Brothers, the band has premiered a video for their recent cover of the classic Talking Heads song “This Must Be The Place (Naive Melody),” directed by Colin Sytsma of Wood Grain Media, from their recent show at the Pabst Theater in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, in March.The Falco Brothers, products of Long Island, have been playing American Roots music together for over fifteen years. With brothers Tom on acoustic guitar, Andy on guitar and mandolin (who is also a member of national touring act The Infamous Stringdusters), and Patrick on upright bass, the group’s special acoustic trio set on this particular evening will feature a number of original songs as well as some well-known covers thrown in for good measure.[courtesy of Marty Dougherty]Tickets for the show are currently on-sale, and can be purchased here. For show updates and additional information, join the Facebook Event page.Enter Below To Win A Pair Of Tickets!last_img read more

first_imgmoe. and Twiddle formerly had plans to perform at Red Rocks Amphitheatre in Morrison, Colorado, this weekend along with Pigeons Playing Ping Pong. Unfortunately, following Rob Derhak’s diagnosis of oropharyngeal cancer and the subsequent indefinite hiatus that moe. has undergone while their bassist seeks treatment, the Red Rocks show was canceled. While the circumstances for the show’s cancellation are somber, moe. and Twiddle (through Twiddle’s nonprofit, White Light Foundation) have teamed up to make sure that some good comes from their planned joint show.moe. Fans Create Fundraiser For Bassist Rob DerhakAs part of the marketing efforts for the Red Rocks performance, a flag with the details of the show was flown at two music festivals and above the Red Rocks parking lot. In order to raise money for the charity, the members of moe. and Twiddle have signed the flag and plan to auction it off. The proceeds will go to the charity of moe.’s choice, and the band has chosen the nonprofit MusiCares—an organization associated with The Recording Academy that provides safety nets for musicians and others in the music industry during their time of need. MusiCares is not only a non-profit near and dear to both bands’ hearts, but also a worthy, necessary organization with a mission is particularly relevant in light of Derhak’s ongoing medical expenses. You can check out the auction for yourself here. Please consider bidding on this piece of history and in turn supporting the musicians who so regularly fill our lives with joy during the times they need it most. The auction began on August 10th and will continue to run until August 30th.Check out and bid on moe. and Twiddle’s auction for the signed Red Rocks flag that will benefit the musical nonprofit, MusiCares here!Get well soon, Rob!last_img read more

first_imgIn just 8 days, Phish will make their triumphant return to Madison Square Garden in New York City for their traditional 4-night New Year’s Run at the world’s most famous arena. Over the years, The Garden has become the de facto home court for the Phish from Vermont. To date, the band has played the storied midtown room 52 times–usually surrounding New Year’s Eve–and among those 52 are some of the more exciting and memorable shows they’ve ever played. As per tradition, the band will live stream all four nights of the upcoming run.Our Official Guide To Phish New Year’s Pre- And Post-PartiesIf you’re unable to make the shows at MSG, there will be live webcasts running for all four nights of Phish’s New Year’s run. The concerts will be streamed in both SD and HD formats, with pre-order available here via LivePhish.com. If you’re missing the run completely, there are discounted rates for bundle packages.With so much going on surrounding the Garden during this special time, we put together a rundown of some of the best pre- and post-parties around town. Check out the full guide here, and see you soon!last_img read more

first_imgComing from the small central New York town of Oneonta, Greg Ellis rose to the top as one of the most well-known and forward-thinking lighting designers in the music industry. You probably know him best from his work with Pretty Lights, but what you might not know is what Greg Ellis does when he’s not busy lighting up the amazing Derek Vincent Smith. Greg began his career in the music industry as the house lighting designer for the historic Toad’s Place in New Haven, Connecticut back in the early 2000’s. After doing that for several years, he received a call from his life-long friend (and current Production Manager and Front of House audio engineer of Pretty Lights) Phil Salvaggio to come out to Colorado in 2008 and work with Pretty Lights who was on the verge of taking off in his career. Greg packed up his car, headed west, and the rest is history.Having worked with Pretty Lights for nearly 10 years now, Greg has lit up some of the most historic venues in the U.S., including their nine annual trips to the renowned Red Rocks Amphitheater in Morrison, CO. Now, he’s taking his production game to the ultimate next level with The Phoebus Cartel, a Visual Design group focusing on concert design, content creation, and live performance.This week, Greg Ellis will bring his production talents to Colorado for a blowout show at the legendary Fillmore Auditorium in Denver, CO on Friday, January 26th. Euphonic Conceptions and Live Nation have teamed up to present Re:Creation, featuring Michal Menert and the Pretty Fantastics, Breaking Biscuits (Break Science w/ Marc Brownstein & Aron Magner of the Disco Biscuits), Late Night Radio (Live), Eliot Lipp, Dynohunter, and Unlimited Gravity (tix available here). Following this, he will be on the road with Break Science for their entire five-day Winter Tour. Some of these shows will take place in venues as small as a 300-person capacity, allowing for some of the most intimate shows the “Lazer Shark” has performed in nearly a decade. Here is what Greg Ellis had to say about his upcoming performances.L4LM: How did you come about with getting involved with the Re:creation show?Ellis: There were some other projects that weren’t able to come to fruition and this kinda popped up in the last couple weeks and the timing just happened to work out. The whole thing fell into place sort of magically. I’ve got a good rapport with those guys…Menert and I have worked together a couple of times, same with Break Science and the Disco Biscuit guys, Elliot Lipp, etc.. It’s going to be just like a family reunion.L4LM: Will you be doing production for all the artists on the bill? What can the attendees of these shows expect from you as far as production goes?Ellis: I’m gonna do it for everybody. I plan on lighting the whole night up!L4LM: Having worked with Pretty Lights for nearly a decade, what is it like from going from working with one artist for a such an extended amount of time to doing a show with multiple artists whom you haven’t had as much experience in working with?Ellis: Having been the house lighting designer for Toad’s Place for four years, I come from a background of doing lights for a different band and different styles of music every night. It’s easy for me to come into a situation like this, but at the same time this is a pretty high-profile gig with a bunch of different acts and I haven’t been in Denver in years. I put a lot of pressure on myself to rise to the occasion.L4LM: What can fans expect at this show? Will you be doing any video production or sticking to more of a traditional lasers and lights set up?Ellis: This show will be just lasers and lights. The video production would take up a lot of real estate and with so many acts performing, it would be a logistical nightmare. Using just lasers and lights, I can create a different aesthetic from set to set and really try to match moods a little bit more.L4LM: In regards to the Break Science tour, you did production for two shows with them in November, but how will that compare to doing five days straight with them all around Colorado?Ellis: That run is going to be crazy, I can’t tell you the last time I’ve done lights in these smaller rooms. That shit is going to be wild. It’s going to be a lot of fun! I’ve put together a pretty different set up from what people are used to seeing from me. I’m taking a very different approach to these shows. I’m putting a good amount of time programming and developing some new ideas so I can at the very least have some conceptual overtones throughout the run.Perhaps one of the biggest changes in the life of Greg Ellis comes from the inception of his new design firm, The Phoebus Cartel. Around a year and a half ago, Derek Vincent Smith sat down with Ellis in New Orleans and the pair began working on the possibilities of integrating analog-based visuals to match the often-times analog-based music.L4LM: You’ve said before that some of your early inspirations as a lighting designer came from Chris Kuroda (Phish) & Andy Walton (Radiohead), is there anyone that inspires you now that you’re heading into uncharted territories in dealing with analog-based visuals?Ellis: Because it’s such uncharted territory, some of the inspiration comes from the unknown. For me it’s been an interesting process because I’ve kind of just gone into it with a clean and unaffected mind between what is and isn’t possible. I’m taking things from the 80’s and 90’s and merging them with cutting edge technology and it’s creating opportunities that a lot of people maybe are afraid to venture down.L4LM: What sort of projects does the Phoebus Cartel have coming up that the people can check out?Ellis: Well I recently performed a show mostly to get the name out there in Atlanta at Aisle 5. I just wrapped up with creating a music video for the guys in Kung Fu, working on one for Break Science, and another video for a collab track with Marvel Years and Maddy O’Neal.L4LM: Are there any new technologies coming out now that you think will revolutionize the concert experience?Ellis: From a technology standpoint, virtual reality is a big thing. It’s starting to take off from a performance standpoint. I’ll be curious to see where that goes. I personally don’t know if there’s a place in it for my artistry or not yet. I feel like one of the most important things to me is the interconnectedness between everything–whether it be the people the venue, the band, myself, the crew. The communal aspect of live music is what makes it so special. Let’s be honest here, a virtual reality is kind of the polar opposite of that.L4LM: What about your work with Pretty Lights?Ellis: The stuff that he’s (Derek Vincent Smith) working on for his next album, which don’t even ask me when it’s coming out because I don’t have an answer…One of the highlights of one of the songs that’s been released is this line, “Human energy is a form of light”, which I took that concept and ran with it this past year. In essence, all the analog synthesis stuff gave me the ability to affect the live camera feed. It was a physical representation of that concept, taking their bodies and their energy on stage and literally turning it into an abstract light show. Had Derek not handed me that piece of equipment a year and a half ago, that never would have been possible. It was one of those things where the stars aligned, it just kind of naturally happened.L4LM: What would be your ideal show to do production?Ellis: I won’t rest until I do a headlining show at MSG, that’s the dream. Being a kid from New York, seeing several shows there, that’s the mecca. Madison Square Garden, that’s the dream venue.Greg Ellis is a self-proclaimed workaholic, and with all that he has going on the title is well deserved. 2018 is shaping up to be a huge year for the Lazer Shark and his new design firm The Phoebus Cartel. Be sure to check out his work as he makes his return to Colorado next week for the upcoming RE:CREATION show at the Fillmore Auditorium with Michal Menert & The Pretty Fantastics, Breaking Biscuits, Late Night Radio Live Band, Eliot Lipp, Dynohunter, and Unlimited Gravity on Friday, January 26 (tix available here).[article photos: Cait Falc Photography from PL NYE)[cover photo: Taylor Wallace (Alive Coverage) from the Phoebus Cartel Aisle 5 show]last_img read more

first_imgSTS9 has just announced a three-night run at Brooklyn Bowl Las Vegas in the beginning of May titled All In. While all three nights will see the jamtronica juggernauts joined by Denver DJ and producer Maddy O’Neal, each night will also see the band supported by a special guest artist. On May 4th, Chali 2na of Jurassic 5, Ozomatli, and, most recently, Naughty Professor, will be on hand. On May 5th and May 6th, in addition to O’Neal, STS9 will be joined by Jade Cicada and Michal Menert, respectively.As noted in a Facebook post by the band, “We’re returning to Vegas again this year! This time we’ll be doing 3 nights, we’re going all in, and pulling out all the stops!!! Join us as STS9 takes its many shapes and forms, and take a wild trip with us on the sonic adventures this community has come to know and love.” The band also noted, “This is the first of a few special events + announcements. More to come very soon!”Presale tickets for STS9’s upcoming All In Las Vegas run on sale now and available here. Tickets for the general public go on-sale this Friday, February 23rd. VIP and 3-night packages will also be available.last_img read more

first_imgLoad remaining images Photo: Bill McAlaine While Phish has visited Madison Square Garden the most over the past eight years, no run has been more consistent than their annual Labor Day Weekend stint at Dick’s Sporting Goods Park outside Denver, CO. After a couple of weeks to mourn the cancellation of the highly-anticipated Curveball festival, the band came out ready to relieve their stress all over the sold-out Commerce City crowd.“Free” started the weekend off right as fans crammed into the packed arena. Mike Gordon added some extra chunky bass thumps to the classic breakdown before Trey Anastasio, instrumentally inviting the capacity crowd to “come on join the party dressed to kill” with teases of The Who’s “Eminence Front” throughout. Taking the second slot was the curiously placed “Harry Hood,” making its earliest appearance in a show since it opened the band’s 20th-anniversary performance on 12/2/03 in Boston. The jam was patiently piled high with Page McConnell’s full spectrum of keys and finished off strong with Trey bringing the effects to soaring heights, leaving the entire crowd feeling good about what was to come.Phish – “Free” [Pro-Shot][Video: LivePhish]The spacey and tranquil “What’s The Use?” from The Siket Disc was gently placed into the already-enticing setlist for the third year in a row at Dick’s. When Trey blurted out “Blaze On, Leo!” during the “Blaze On” that followed, the Centennial State audience ate it up like an edible from one of the many recreational weed shops in the area. Trey, a.k.a. Big Red, relied on the delay effect to get the blaze roaring during the first half of this smoking rendition. The 12-plus minute “Blaze On” was accented by Chris Kuroda’s lighting magic, periodically holding the high beams over the energetic field of fans to let the band enjoy scene from their perch on the stage.Phish took a moment to discuss the next tune, leading some note-takers to assume that the fifth song might be a new cover or, perhaps, a debut original. Instead, it yielded something even better: a 15-minute, first-set “Ghost”. During the initial Type II jam, Page and Mike bounced their notes back and forth, giving way to brief “Under Pressure” teases by Trey.The second half of “Ghost” grew wings as the foursome collided into some speedier funk, capped off with a gorgeous transition into “Crosseyed and Painless”, a tune that made a big showing as the centerpiece of a tease-filled show in its last Dick’s trip in 2016. The two songs melted together so fluidly, it nearly seemed like this would stand as merely a tease. However, to the surprise of the arena, “Crosseyed” sat comfortably in Set 1 for the first time since 8/13/97 at Star Lake Amphitheatre. Where “The Great Curve” follows the Talking Heads original on the Remain in Light album, Phish’s symbolically-driven “Simple” took its place, reminding fans in Colorado that they may not have had a Curve, but they’ve still got a band. The classic set ended with the recognizable “Cavern” getting some bonus bass from Mike, a man that definitely knows how to take care of his shoes.On night one, Phish continued their Summer 2018 trend of hammering home extremely powerful first sets, leaving fans to ponder what could possibly happen during Set 2. “Exposed to all the elements,” Phish returned to the stage hitting dingers during a set-opening “No Men In No Man’s Land”. Page stood up to rock the Clavinet as Mike carved some meaty grooves around Trey’s fuzzy MuTron effects.Phish – “No Men In No Man’s Land” [Pro-Shot][Video: LivePhish]“Carini” fluttered into outer space next with a focused and passionate guitar solo accented by Page’s ambient synth. A familiarly blissed-out expedition became the theme here, as it has in many of the song’s recent outings this year. Trey held onto notes like it was the last time he would ever play, and the crowd held on with him. If there was one thing the Phish community learned from Curveball’s unfortunate debacle, it was to not take anything for granted. The band certainly seemed to be living in the moment as they built upon Jon Fishman’s swift shift in momentum, bringing the jam to a colossal peak before fizzling out into “Theme From The Bottom”.A clean and well executed “Theme” gave way to an otherworldly “Mercury”, yet another song with an impressive Dick’s pedigree. Nearly an hour into the set and four songs deep, this planetarium of a jam was propelled by Mike’s groovy bass which set up the stepping stones for Page to fill in the spaces with precision. Phish was playing with a wide-eyed, childlike energy—which might explain the “Young Lust” teases seductively tossed into the end of the jam.The band took their time with the set-capping 18+ minute “Light”, reminding skeptics that the Joy songs can rip, especially in Commerce City (remember this D-Light-ful version from 2012?). Page took to the organ to warm up a Caribbean-influenced interlude, eventually spawning “Gotta Jibboo” teases. A fearless Fishman was the silent killer in this one, igniting the band and closing on the 5-song set in fiery fashion.After a brief encore break, Page took to the Clavinet for “Martian Monster” while Mike tossed thick, syrupy grooves into the Chilling Thrilling favorite. Fishman hacked away on the blocks to calm the short and sweet Disney sampler down before Trey loaded up the cannon and brought the crowd to a frenzy. “Julius” put the exclamation point on a show that is easily one of the best of 2018 thus far.An old-school first set that that gave way to a five-song second set took Colorado by storm. On paper, this uniquely designed set list will hopefully bring happiness to heartbroken Curveball ticket holders that are still waiting for their refunds. Hold onto your dicks, nights two and three are soon to follow.Setlist: Phish | Dick’s Sporting Goods Park | Commerce City, CO | 8/31/18Set 1: Free > Harry Hood, What’s the Use? > Blaze On, Ghost -> Crosseyed and Painless > Simple > CavernSet 2: No Men In No Man’s Land > Carini > Theme From the Bottom > Mercury > LightEncore: Martian Monster > JuliusA full soundboard recording of the show is available via LivePhish.last_img read more