Way before the Grateful Dead, Garcia played a friend's birthday party. This is what it sounded like.
“Let’s see if this year we can get 1 million people to send kind vibrations out to the universe all at once!”
As We Pay Tribute To Those Who Fought For American Freedom, Long Strange Trip Remembers The Grateful Dead
Long Strange Trip is the kind of memorial that the Grateful Dead deserve
Time will tell. In the meantime, Trump had better rethink his drink before taking on California. He will not prevail in a
With Henley's incredible lead vocal, the band's great harmony singing, and a lot of brilliant guitar interplay between Felder
Why Bob Dylan's Controversial Nobel Prize Makes Perfect Sense (And Spotlights Incisive Americana At A Crucial Moment)
Bob Dylan playing one of his major anthems, 'Blowin' in the Wind,' in a live 1963 television broadcast. Predictably, given
The answer was for the Grateful Dead to approach philanthropy in the same way they had approached everything else: try not to control it, try not to define it, but always allow for enough flexibility to adapt to the possibilities and needs of a perpetually changing world.
What a shame that high-caliber musicians could get turned away from music schools simply because they have no desire to read notation. Most schools don't currently have a notation-free track to put them on anyway.
There are currently no female flavors of Ben & Jerry's ice cream (even Tina Fey would agree that, while "Greek frozen yogurt" is certainly a healthy ice cream alternative, it is not the same as ice cream).
With each passing day since these shows were announced, it has become clearer that the "Fare Thee Well" concept, ostensibly conceived to pay tribute to a beloved band on the occasion of its 50th anniversary, bears little resemblance to the Grateful Dead.
Jon Land is the prolific author of 30 novels. He is well-known for his Blaine McCracken series among others, as well as nine standalone novels. His latest series involves Texas Ranger, Caitlin Strong. Her courage and tenacity repeatedly land her, along with her paramour Cort Wesley Masters, on perilous terrain.
Joe Bonamassa: "Well, it's always a luxury to have too many songs. At the end of the day, I wanted to have stuff that was deeper, really concentrating more on melodies."