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Author: Subject: In tribute...

True Peach





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  posted on 9/25/2010 at 08:38 AM
John "Bonzo" Bonham, May 31, 1948-Sept. 25, 1980 -- Zeppelin -- my first concert, July 1970 -- his playing on those early Zeppelin albums -- and on all of them -- but especially those early records (just me) --
a great musician
RIP Bonzo

 

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"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 
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Zen Peach



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  posted on 9/27/2010 at 08:10 AM
R.I.P. Bonzo


 

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Maximum Peach



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  posted on 9/27/2010 at 08:38 AM
Ride in peace John Bonham.
So glad I was able to see him perform a couple of times.
My favorite drummer.

 

____________________
Well 30 years of heart and soul,lord we took it further than rock and roll.
We stood together thru thick and thin,yeah we made the best of it all back then.
Then I guess time took it's toll,cut me deep,cut me cold.
Brother against brother....

 

Maximum Peach



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  posted on 9/27/2010 at 05:01 PM
WOW! Not much love for Bonzo?

 

____________________
Well 30 years of heart and soul,lord we took it further than rock and roll.
We stood together thru thick and thin,yeah we made the best of it all back then.
Then I guess time took it's toll,cut me deep,cut me cold.
Brother against brother....

 

True Peach



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  posted on 10/4/2010 at 09:22 AM
Janis Joplin, Jan. 19, 1943-Oct. 4 1970

"and I say whoa-whoawhoawhoa, ahoney, this can't bbbeee love..."

that Cheap Thrills album -- permanent brilliant -- just loved Janis -- what a month that was, Alan Wilson Sept. 3, Jimi Sept. 18, Janis -- a beautiful soul

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 10/20/2010 at 02:39 PM
Wasn't really a fan but remember where I was when hearing about Lynrd Skynyrd's plane crash -- their Gold & Platinum record is real nice, as is the simple one-sentence liner note from the band to its fans....

Skynryd fans were marking the 20th anniversary of this sad event when word came along of the passing of Mr. Henry Vestine (Christmas 1944-Oct. 20, 1997) -- great guitar player, part of the original Canned Heat -- for one fine listen go to their Live At Topanga Corral record -- in his will Henry asked that when circumstances permitted, for some of his ashes to be spread on the moon on Vestine Crater -- how cool is that

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 10/20/2010 at 03:03 PM
Cool thread. Showing some love for Bonzo and all the others mentioned here.

And hello to my brother (((Stephen))).

 

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Front feet doin' the shuffle, back feet too, love them good ol' Georgia blues


 

True Peach



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  posted on 10/21/2010 at 02:15 AM
Kitty my sister ((())) -- yeah just a quiet corner of appreciation for all my heroes -- so many are no longer with us, but forgotten they are not

 

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"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 10/29/2010 at 04:31 PM
"He was a triple scorpio (laughs) -- he had a good temper on him -- he didn't mince with words -- he was a compassionate person, if he like you he liked you all the way, if he didn't like you ... he didn't care At All." - Gregg

"Duane had this way of talking that made you instantly realize he didn't bullsh!t." -- Red Dog

"I KNEW the dude; I knew him all the way through. I admired him; I learned from him, he learned from me. To experience that with a musician the caliber of Duane Allman is one of the greatest gifts I've received and been able to share in my 31 years." - Dickey

Howard Duane Allman, Nov. 20, 1946-Oct. 29 1971 -- his gift of music positively impacted so many people that he'll always live on -- the annual Jam for Duane, the cool event coming up next month in Macon on his birthday, people like Tom Holloway who organized the great 20th-anniversary even in Macon -- through people like Donnah with the great photos she's posted -- & of course all ABB fans -- I love the ABB

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 10/29/2010 at 04:53 PM
Well said

R.I.P. Duane

 

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True Peach



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  posted on 11/11/2010 at 11:49 AM
"Berry was a serious and determined person who always befriended the low man/child on the totem pole. From early childhood Berry had a passion for defending anyone in trouble and taking them under his protective wing until differences were resolved. This character trait became even more dominant as he grew older."

Candace Oakley, from the candlelight vigil Oct. 29, 1992 at Rose Hill Cemetery

Raymond Berry Oakley III, April 4, 1948-Nov. 11 1972

As we speak right now, decades & generations later, his legacy flourishes, with his brothers preparing for a round of shows that could border on the cosmic -- you know he would love how they sound -- I love the ABB, & it's mainly because of Duane Allman and Berry Oakley --

the article from Bass Player magazine around then ('92 or so) said it best
"it was his attitude coming through his fingers"
that attitude was, love is everywhere -- it was a special time
BO was the heart & soul of it all -- you are missed bro

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 11/12/2010 at 11:37 AM
MITCH MITCHELL
July 9 1947-Nov. 12 2008

Gosh it doesn't seem like two years already -- fel so lucky to see him on the Experience Hendrix tour -- his playing on all those Hendrix records Speaks For Itself -- drumming in the league of Bonzo, Moony, Ginger B...
A lifetime of listening -- thank you so much...

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

Maximum Peach



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  posted on 11/12/2010 at 11:49 AM
quote:
MITCH MITCHELL
July 9 1947-Nov. 12 2008
Gosh it doesn't seem like two years already
Really!
I remember calling Frankie Toler the day Mitch died and giving him the news.Mitchell was Frankie's favorite drummer.
Ride in peace brother Mitch.

 

____________________
Well 30 years of heart and soul,lord we took it further than rock and roll.
We stood together thru thick and thin,yeah we made the best of it all back then.
Then I guess time took it's toll,cut me deep,cut me cold.
Brother against brother....

 

True Peach



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  posted on 11/16/2010 at 12:29 PM
Sorry for such a long post, but it's a wonderful recollection of Mr. Twiggs Lyndon from Steve Morse, whose band the Dixie Dregs Twiggs was working with at the time of the 1979 accident in Duanesberg --
"when the Allman Brothers quit he was like a fish out of water..."
with all the other BS that was going on at the time w/the lawsuits, a road crew that was lacking, and then this (even though Twiggs wasn't with the ABB) -- that was it for brother Red Dog, who three days later said so long to the ABB -- the only original member who left on his own
it just shows how tight a bond those original musicians & crew had
Rest In Peace, brother Twiggs -- you'll never be forgotten


MF: Maybe this is too personal to talk about, but I've always wondered about Twiggs [Lyndon].

SM: No, I like talking about Twiggs. He was a very good influence for all of us. He was just a gung-ho, incredible, do-it-all, fix-it-all, multitalented, mechanical genius, hard-driving, cowboy, sort of road technician. [laughs] When the Allman brothers quit, he was just like a fish out of water. He didn't know what to do, so he worked a little bit with Sea Level, which was Chuck Leavell's band, the keyboard player. And right after that Chuck started playing with the Stones and hasn't stopped since.

But anyway the way we got together was he was with Sea Level when we played at the same show. And they both remarked to Phil Walden of Capricorn records that they really enjoyed the band. And I think that led to us getting signed with Capricorn. Then he volunteered to work with us. He said, "Hey, I got a truck and I've got sleeping quarters in the truck and I know how to do this stuff. And I can teach you guys how to tour on the road and do it efficiently. And he did."

MF: What year would that be, roughly?

SM: '76, maybe '77. And really up until the day he died he was just full on. In fact we were driving an old bus that we'd bought. We took it on the tour for transportation, but we didn't have any interior in it. We were sleeping on blow-up air mattresses on the floor. Because when we started the album, Twiggs was going to build the interior. And Twiggs could do it, he could make it exactly like a regular RV.

That was his thing. He invented things and made things happen. For instance, he made a fully articulated suspension for Chuck Leavell's piano in the Allman Brothers. The grand piano traveled in a truck and he made this cradle inside a cradle with shock absorbers that would hold the piano so it wouldn't go out of tune. Stuff like that. And he came up with a device to blow hot air across Chuck's keyboard when they played outside. [laughs]

MF: How did he die?

SM: He was interested in parachute jumping and he had gotten a new sports chute, one of the first square sails that were available down here. And he was participating in multiperson jumps, the star formations, you know, where they all jump out of the plane and connect and hook up together. This was back when it was a new kind of thing.

MF: Were the rest of you guys doing that too?

Dixie Dynamo: Musician's Friend Artist Spotlight Exclusive Interview with Steve Morse SM: No, I only jumped twice on the same day, just to do it. Back then they would just hand you a parachute and tie the rip cord to the static line and you could just jump out of the plane. Now, of course, there are too many legal liabilities for anybody to let you do that. Anyway, I dropped him off at a jump site down in Georgia and he did the star formation there. We both lived in Georgia. But the way I dropped him off was I flew over it, and he jumped out of the plane. [laughs] We were just doing it for a goof.

Later, while we were on tour, he'd planned to hook up with these guys in upstate New York to do a star formation with 14 people or something like that. They practiced on the ground. It was freezing cold. The band was going to have lunch while he was jumping and then go on to the gig, because we had a gig that day. Twiggs and I were talking about the wind. It was really windy. I was wondering how many knots forward speed you could get out of a parachute. Otherwise you wouldn't have any control. And we agreed that it was close to the limit. So that was not a good sign.

The next thing was Twiggs didn't have winter clothes. He was a guy who lived in Georgia. He didn't dress that warmly. And neither did I. It was just freezing cold with this biting wind. And they practice outside for about an hour, how they are going to hook up, who is going to go where, which direction they're going to exit the star formation so they don't hit each other when they open up their chutes.

They finally went up in a Cessna 206 or 207 with no door on it. So that was freezing. By the time they got up to 13,500 it was way below zero. They jumped. He made the formation and the other guys opened up, and I guess he was one of the last ones to open. And he had a problem with his chute. He cut away and right about then I think he had a heart attack or passed out or something. Because he just plummeted. I was watching him. I went tearing into the woods. And after about 45 minutes we found him. And of course he was dead.

I called his parents and told them what happened. For some reason I thought we could just take him and find a place that would take care of him. But we couldn't. We couldn't even touch his stuff. It was really weird. I remember getting threatened with jail by one of the police saying, "You can't . . ." Twiggs wore a very expensive diamond on his ear. And I was going to grab that before all these strangers just took him. And that was really dear to him. He was always wearing his life savings. That was one of his things. He said, "Why put it in the bank where you can't use it?" So they got all bent out of shape. I said, "Hey, he's my friend. I'm going to take care of his stuff." They said, "Well, you can't." And it just freaked me out.

We ended up having to back down. Because there were cops there. I couldn't even take his suitcase to his parents. I became a bus driver that day. We called the gig and told them what happened and said, "we're driving as fast as we can, see if the other band will switch with us," because we were opening up for Jorma Kaukonen. We drove to the gig and when we got there we learned that they couldn't switch and they had just unloaded our stuff from the stage because they wouldn't wait for us. It was just the most horrible day of my life.

MF: Sorry to bring it up, man!

SM: No, I don't mind talking about it. Because it's one of the best things you can do for your friends that are gone is to remember them well. But the main thing is he really taught the band a lot. And he especially was such a good example of never giving up. Because he never gave up on anything—"Just find an answer, find a solution." At times the truck was falling apart underneath us and it was real clever the things he would do to keep it going.

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 11/24/2010 at 11:30 AM
Mr. Albert Collins
Oct. 1 1932, Nov. 24, 1993

What a great player -- one of those artists who you can't believe you don't have more of in your collection -- his Alligator records with the Ice Pickers are treasures & I don't even know any of his stuff before that...

How often has it come to mind that if stuck on the proverbial island & all there was were Albert Collins, Albert King and Buddy Guy records -- you'd be good -- More than good

You'll never be forgotten, Albert Collins

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 11/29/2010 at 04:37 PM
"I've got a word or two
to say about the things that you do
Yatellin' all those lies
about the good things that we can have if we close our eyes..."

the song of George's that has stayed with me the most over those years -- as has that whole record, the incomparable Rubber Soul

From going to the theatres to see the Concert for Bangla Desh, right up to the fantastic Concert for George -- & all points in between -- & before too obviously..."I know I'll never be the same/if I don't get her back a-Gain/....

& so much of his stuff I don't know, like Gone Troppo, Somewhere in England, Extra Texture/Read All About It (OMYBLPMPH), except for This Guitar Can't Keep From Crying, & on & on....have never heard a note of Brainwashed...

I love Beatle George -- whose deeply religious views were rooted in the peace/love-the-one-you're-with hippie values of the day -- amazing it's been nine years since his passing -- George Harrison, thank you so much

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 12/4/2010 at 10:57 AM
Fondly remembering two of the greatest most interesting innovative guitarists & musicians of all times in some circles

Mr. Frank Zappa, whose loss 17 years ago on this date left the world without one of its geniuses -- cancer, at 52 -- a real loss -- it was Hot Rats that got me into Frank -- & the ones that followed, esp. Overnight Sensation -- to this day hardly even know Lumpy Gravy, WOIIFTheMoney, Freakout & those ones -- "standin' on the corner of the Lido Hotel/floozies in the lobby love the way I smell..." -- Frank, you are a genius --

Mr. Tommy Bolin -- "a delightful man...a lost soul" is how Jon Lord describes him in Heavy Metal Pioneers -- my gosh how I'd like to know more about Live at Ebbets Field -- an inexpensive item it is not -- the release from a few years ago, Whips & Jingles (?) was supposed to be good too -- of course Spectrum is as much Tommy's album as it is Billy's, he's just ridiculous on that, & the songs he plays on on Mind Transplant, the Alphonse Mouzon album that came the next year (1974) was just awesome as well -- never even knew his playing in DP -- but sure hard to believe it was 34 years ago today, holy mackarel

[Edited on 12/4/2010 by Stephen]

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 12/8/2010 at 11:18 AM
There are places I remember
Some have gone, some have changed
some forever, not for better

...though I know I'll never lose affection
for people and things that went before
I know I'll often stop and think about them
In my life, I've loved them all


what beautiful writing -- the simple heartfelt sentiment comes across so well -- something he'd similarly expressed earlier that year with his song Help -- being famous --

We love you John

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 12/10/2010 at 11:29 AM
Mr. Otis Redding, Sept. 9 1941-Dec. 10 1967
Mr. Rick Danko, Dec. 29 1943-Dec. 10 1999

Two voices, and what voices they were -- which bridged all "forms" of music & which Everybody dug regardless race creed color etc. -- Otis was one of the first "rock stars" I ever heard of -- not through his music though -- via William Bell's "Tribute To A King" -- later on his side of the Monterey live album got played on my brother's stereo long before Jimi's -- of course Otis was part of the bill that gave Duane & Gregg their calling in life -- w/BB King, Patti LaBelle &, shoot don't recall the other band -- Gregg usually recalls this occasion in interviews & stuff

at any rate I love Otis Redding -- the wing to the airplane that went down was at the R&R HOF when I went years ago

I love Rick Danko too -- I mean what else would there be if it was just the first two Band albums, MFBPink, and The Band -- the 1968-78 run of The Band is a very precious legacy of music --

Just fondly remembering two tremendous musicians, who left us too soon -- and whose music was supposedly as "different" by "category", as it was all the same...

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 12/21/2010 at 11:41 AM
Now where would our music world be without the contribution of one of the Giants, literally and figuratively, of that sound he he was pivotal in pioneering, known as electric blues guitar...

Mr. Albert King -- whose music I don't know, not do -- who every time he comes on a TV show or stereo, owns that stage w/that left-hand playing & scowling looks -- dang it's hard to believe it was almost 20 years ago -- (Dec. 21, 1992) -- that the big man had made his final deal w/the devil etc -- what a great musician & any other comments of course are always most welcome, esp. about the great recordings of the incomparable Mr. Albert King.
RIP bro

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 12/25/2010 at 02:31 PM
"I worked on jobs
with my feet and my hands
And you know all the work I did was for the other man
And now we demand a chance
to do things for ourself
We're gettin' tired of beating our heads against the wall
and workin' for someone else..."

what many felt, regardless of race, although that's what he was talking about in this song -- coming right at the time of the MLK/RFK violence etc -- his concert in Boston the night of MLK, w/he and Mayah White up there on the stage, paying tribute to Dr. King & showing in the flesh that black/white violence could so easily be avoided -- with music, passing the peace pipe etc. -- James himself said it best in later years in Get On The Good Foot

"the long-haired hippies and the afro blacks
they all get together across the tracks
And They PARTY
they be dancin' on the good foot...

...this Christmas can't go by without appreciation for the immortal Mr. James Brown -- four years already (Dec. 25 2006) -- there was no one else like him

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 12/27/2010 at 02:01 PM
How can it be two years already -- since the passing of Mr. Delaney Bramlett -- so many of our heroes have passed in recent years, & Delaney's passing hit home -- we all know the records & everything -- what great stuff he did -- the musical world isn't the same without Delaney Bramlett

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 12/28/2010 at 01:30 PM
quote:
How can it be two years already -- since the passing of Mr. Delaney Bramlett -- so many of our heroes have passed in recent years, & Delaney's passing hit home -- we all know the records & everything -- what great stuff he did -- the musical world isn't the same without Delaney Bramlett


I agree 100%. Delaney is very sorely missed.

 

____________________
Front feet doin' the shuffle, back feet too, love them good ol' Georgia blues


 

True Peach



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  posted on 1/1/2011 at 02:55 PM
Same thing with Mr. Townes Van Zant -- how many folkies are there out there whose music I know I'd like, & who I'd never heard a note of --

kinda bad, but still only starting hearing around for his stuff when he passed on (Jan. 1, 1997) -- seems to work that way sometime, for some reason -- but he's got his devotees & should for the long career he had in music

Happy New Year to all!!

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 

True Peach



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  posted on 1/4/2011 at 11:41 AM
Phil Lynott -- "on this day in music," passed on Jan. 4, 1986 -- only 36 years old -- a fine bass guitarist/songwriter -- the Jailbreak album is all his writing or co-writing -- Jailbreak is one of those albums that is so good in part (or more) because of how cool the album cover is -- you flip open the gatefold, & boom -- jailbreak -- Thin Lizzy is about much more than TBABITown on this album -- Way more indeed

RIP Mr. Phil Lynott -- an underrated and missed musician

[Edited on 1/4/2011 by Stephen]

 

____________________
"I know y'all came to hear our songs, we like to play 'em for you but without Gregg here it's really hard for us to do. He sings & plays so much & does such a good job. He's really sick, 103* He might've come, but no one would let him." Duane

 
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