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Author: Subject: Warren Haynes appreciation post...:) Warning: lengthy!

Extreme Peach





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  posted on 4/10/2012 at 08:00 PM

I know I don't have to sell many people here, nor will I sell the detracters, but I was in a mood to reflect on and now expound on what a great musician and performer Warren is. His "hardest working man in Rock and Roll" label has been commented on extensively considering his almost 20 (although interrupted) years with the ABB, nearly 18 years with Government Mule, a few tours with the Dead and Phil and Friends, and now an album and tour with the WHB. But what may be less noted is the versatility that being involved in these bands reveals. There may be a great deal of overlap, but in many ways they are very different animals. The catalog of songs at his finger tips is mind blowing. I'm not saying he doesn't practice or rehearse as I'm sure he does, but he brings an A game to wide array of material on short notice. And further, he plays it all with passion and intensity. He is a talented and versatile guitarist and a powerful vocalist. Blues, jazz-rock instrumentals, hard rock classics, soul, acoustic music, funk, and even folk and country rock. He is a fan of the best of it all and his performances celebrate this music. And when so many of our old favorites are no longer performing live, we have Warren to bring us the energy again....or give us an opportunity to hear something live that we never were able to. He has a way of bringing a distinct Warren feel to a cover without it losing its original vibe or integrity. It is quite an amazing balance. But that's not all!! I don't love or regularly listen to everything he's written, but Warren wrote or co-wrote the following very good or great tunes:

Temporary saint, Rocking Horse, Mule, Painted Silver Light, Towering Fool, Thorazine Shuffle, Blind Man in the Dark, Soulshine, Gambler's Roll, End of the Line, Sailin'across the Devil's Sea, Desdemona, Old Before My Time, Life B/f Insanity, No Need to Suffer, Fallen Down, Lay Your Burden Down, High Cost of Low Living, Banks of the Deep End, Worried Down with the Blues, Beautifully Broken, Time to Confess, About to Rage, World of Confusion, Slack Jaw Jezebel, Little Toy Brain, Perfect Shelter, Patchwork Quilt, Forevermore, River's Gonna Rise, Sick of my Shadow, On a real Lonely Night, Hattiesburg Hustle, Take a Bullet, Broke Down on the Brazos, Steppin' Lightly, Raven Black Night, All Night Train, Tastes Like Wine, Inside Outside Woman Blues, Bad Little Doggie, Lola Leave Your Light On, AND a few instrumentals like Kind of Bird, Trane, True Gravity, Instrumental Illness, Sco-Mule, Thelonius Beck, and Birth of the Mule.

Not Dylan, Van the Man, Neil, Jagger/Richards, or Lennon/McCartney, but not too shabby for a cover artist I am happy to be living in the time of Warren, enjoying fresh new music mixed with gems from the past, all packaged with genuine emotion and skill. I am grateful to Mr. Haynes for reaching back and giving it his all from so many angles every time out....what a celebration of the music I love.

 
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  posted on 4/10/2012 at 08:31 PM
Well, Vanistheman, happy to read your note about Warren, and agree that he is worth all the kudos we fans choose to shower him with. I was trying to focus on writing a report today, so put on a 1991 In Memory of Eliz Reed clip to help me. Naturally, I did not write the report because I kept checking in on the clip. Warren looked and sounded great. He is just so cool.
 

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  posted on 4/10/2012 at 09:34 PM
Warren is a great all-around musician. He can sing, write & he sure can play. Also love my Warren bobble-head doll that sits proudly on a bookcase filled with music in my living room.

 

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  posted on 4/10/2012 at 09:43 PM
I try to maintain objectivity regarding the ABB, but when it comes to Warren Haynes, I simply cannot. As far as I am concerned, the man hung the moon. Here is yet another reason why:

http://www.jambands.com/news/2012/04/10/warren-haynes-to-welcome-another-fa mily-home/

 

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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 08:10 AM
Is it possible that he is still improving. His vocals at the Beacon show I attended were great and as I listen to the recording it becomes even more evident. He nails The Sky Is Crying and there is a point during the second half of the song where he vocally comes in after a jam that sends chills up my spine. Almost seems like he was coming off voice lessons. Anyway he is a treat to watch and listen to.
 

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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 08:42 AM
quote:

I try to maintain objectivity regarding the ABB, but when it comes to Warren Haynes, I simply cannot. As far as I am concerned, the man hung the moon. Here is yet another reason why:

http://www.jambands.com/news/2012/04/10/warren-haynes-to-welcome-another-fa mily-home/


Yeah, there sure are big reasons to love Warren that have nothing to do with music.

On a musical level though, I've run into people who don't care for Warren much, and I find that nearly every one of them have never seen him live in any band. The dude is SUCH a monster, and you only know how MUCH of a monster after hearing him live a few times. He's blown me away in a lot of ways, but the most recent one stands out: The Halloween Mule show in Oakland, 2010. They opened with the entire "Who's Next" record. Warren handled all of Townsend's guitar parts...........WHILE singing all of Daltrey's vocal parts. And it sounded just INCREDIBLE. To me that's a feat not many out there could as much as even attempt.

 

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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 09:01 AM
Warren Haynes - Giving hope to stubby fingered guitarists, like me, everywhere!

That's why I love Warren.

 

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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 10:21 AM
Hear, hear! Warren Haynes is a musical treasure, and by all accounts a wonderful man outside of work, too. I wish him and Stefanie and their new little one all the best.
 

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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 11:22 AM
Well put Van. I will simply add this. The discovery of Warren Haynes changed my life in many many ways. I appreciate that I have been able to see this man play and sing innumerable times in his prime. There is no one greater right now.

 

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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 12:10 PM
Here's my .02....
I've been close enough to Warren and Jimmy Herring to start conversations, but I was drinking at the time, chose to demur. This would have been what I would have tried to convey, if I could get the words right......

In 2000, GreatScott came down from Kentucky to Alabama to see a show at Huntsville that many thought might be the swan song for the Allman Brothers Band. At that point in time, it was very uncertain if the band would continue. Jimmy Herring made a decision earlier that year that allowed the band to continue, indeed to flourish, to that point.
Warren Haynes made a decision the following spring that allowed the Allman Brothers Band we have known since then to happen.

When I think back to the fun, the joy, the people I've come to know and love, because of the Allman Brothers Band since that point in time, I will be forever grateful to those 2 men for the decisions they made then. Decisions that kept everything up and running.
Decisions that have brought so much joy to and enhanced the lives of so many, many people. I wonder if it is possible to convey to these men what a blessing they have been to the corner of the universe they influence. I doubt it.

I've only lately, in the last 4-5 years, really become a fan of Warren's playing. As he became more polished as a bluesman, less of a hard edge, to these ears. But I will never forget that all the fun and happiness and good times I've had through this band and its fans doesn't happen without Warren making the decision he did in 2001. Thank you, Mr. Haynes.

 
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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 02:22 PM
I became a fan of Warren's playing the first time I heard his solo on Seven Turns on the radio in late June 1990. I didn't know who was playing that slide, but it was legit ABB for sure!

I realized who he was about a week later sitting at Chastain Park watching the Allman Brothers for the first time. He sounded and looked like a Brother and that night was one of the most impactful days in my life.

He really added significant legitimacy to the Allman Brothers in the early 90s. His slide tone, his straight playing & songwriting, his background vocals (a mostly new dimension added to the Brothers) and his acoustic playing were perfect for the band. He was the perfect ying for Dickey's yang.

I got to see Warren in the Allman Brothers 6 times between 1990-1996. I wish I had seen another 6. I recall being deeply disapointed at his departure along with Woody from the Brothers in Spring 1997. I read about it in the Peach Buzz section of the Atlanta Journal Constitution of all places.

I recall going to Blockbuster Music in Buckhead along with another 300 people to meet and hear Warren back in 1993. Keep in mind, here was a guy pretty much only known for being in the Allman Brothers and he wasn't an original member having just joined 4 year earlier.....and still he drew 300+ to record store to get his autograph and here him play 4 songs.

I also saw Gov't Mule's second show ever. I was shocked by what I heard that day. I was expecting Tales of Ordinary Madness and I heard something much more sinister and heavy. It wasn't my cup of tea. Mule has never been my favorite, though there are times where I've thoroughly enjoyed Mule shows, such as the one with Oteil on bass, Chuck on keys and Audley Freed as a guest. To me they are wonderful with guests, which has always been one of Warren's strengths. I can say I'm a bigger Warren fan than I am Mule fan.

That 2nd ever Mule show happened to be at the Athens Super Jam. Warren appeared on stage with Allgood ("Trilogy!"), Dave Mathews Band and Widespread also. He was everywhere!

Another memorable moment was getting to see him play in the acoustic trio with Kevn Kinney & Edwin McCain just a month after he left the Brothers (the first of 3 times seing that trio). That afternoon and the first Warren Christmas Jam in 2000 may be the most impressed I've ever been with him. His acoustic performance at the latter stands as one of the most emotional moments I've ever experienced with live music, just months after Woody's death.

I too am grateful Warren started playing with the Brothers again in 2000 and joined back for real in 2001. I've experienced a lot of joy around the ABB over the past 11 years because of that decision. Next up Wanee!

 

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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 02:36 PM
I discovered Warren through the Allman Brothers. The first time I heard Gov't Mule, however I was blown away and knocked over backwards. It's a matter of taste. Although my tastes are pretty diverse I love really heavy blues rock which is what the Mule is all about. I am so glad Warren discovered an outlet for this side of his talent which, for all his talents, is where I think he shines the absolute best. Long live Warren Haynes and long live the Mule.

 

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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 03:32 PM
it is just my opinion of course, but i believe if Warren hadn't returned to the band.......we would NOT be enjoying the Allman Brothers Band anymore! He is the defacto leader of the band..........and a damn good one at that!
 

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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 03:43 PM
I first heard Warren on "Duane's Tune" on the Dreams box set, then I got Dickey Betts Band's Pattern Disruptive album. I was excited to know he was in the reformed ABB. He quickly became one of my favorite players. He pushed Dickey to be the best he could be and gave the band a bluesy sound that was lacking since Duane died. His leads on "Seven Turns," "End Of The Line," "Back Where It All Begins" and many others are key parts of those songs for me and I was bummed when Jack came on board and didn't play some of the signature licks Warren created.

Oddly enough it took me a while to warm to Tales Of Ordinary Madness but I eventually came around. And the Mule just blew me away. I love the Warrenator (as I call him).

 

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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 05:38 PM
Everyone who loves anything the ABB have done since 1989 owes Warren a debt of gratitude.

The past decade especially, when he has been de facto bandleader, but the great run from 89-97 doesn't happen without Warren either.

You're talking about a man who stepped into the Duane Allman role in the Allman Brothers, a role that for years nobody thought could be filled. Then he left the band, and came back to step into the Dickey Betts slot in the ABB, another spot that many felt couldn't be filled.

Neither Duane or Dickey can be "replaced" but you get my point. The man is a force to be reckoned with.

 
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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 05:54 PM
I love the man. He, along w/Derek, and many others in the 'family' of bands I've come to admire have been the soundtrack of my 20s...30s...and now 40s.

And Based on my minimal, but not infrequent, contact w/Warren....for as GREAT as a musician as he is, he is even a nicer guy. A more gracious performer you will never find.

I've always tried to point out that (just my assumption) the ONLY way he get could SO MANY great musicians to sit in with him...and he be invited to sit in w/so many other performers....it isn't just talent, as there is a LOT of talent out there. It has to be that he is so well-respected as a human.

A true treasure, that one.

Thanks Warren.

[Edited on 4/11/2012 by Leon]

 

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  posted on 4/11/2012 at 07:33 PM
quote:

Everyone who loves anything the ABB have done since 1989 owes Warren a debt of gratitude.

The past decade especially, when he has been de facto bandleader, but the great run from 89-97 doesn't happen without Warren either.

You're talking about a man who stepped into the Duane Allman role in the Allman Brothers, a role that for years nobody thought could be filled. Then he left the band, and came back to step into the Dickey Betts slot in the ABB, another spot that many felt couldn't be filled.

Neither Duane or Dickey can be "replaced" but you get my point. The man is a force to be reckoned with.


That's a great perspective on Warren's incredible guitar talent Rob.

 

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  posted on 4/12/2012 at 09:20 AM
quote:
Everyone who loves anything the ABB have done since 1989 owes Warren a debt of gratitude.

The past decade especially, when he has been de facto bandleader, but the great run from 89-97 doesn't happen without Warren either.

You're talking about a man who stepped into the Duane Allman role in the Allman Brothers, a role that for years nobody thought could be filled. Then he left the band, and came back to step into the Dickey Betts slot in the ABB, another spot that many felt couldn't be filled.

Neither Duane or Dickey can be "replaced" but you get my point. The man is a force to be reckoned with.


I was thrilled when Warren came back in '01, but I always saw him as returning to his spot in the ABB rather than taking Dickey's place. I know what you mean though.

I remember seeing the ABB in 1996 at the Wisconsin State Fair and during "True Gravity" I realized that Warren & Woody had outgrown the ABB. They were locked in with each other and Warren was playing circles around Dickey who seemed to be floundering at best, messing with the Wah-Wah etc. I vividly remember saying to myself that Warren & Woody would soon be gone. This was before I had the internet or ever read a copy of HTN. I had limited knowledge of the band's dynamic, inner workings, rumors, etc. It was just that obvious. I was sad. So when Warren was back in 2001 I was really excited. If something good came from Woody's death then it was Warren breathing new life into the Allman Brothers. They need a leader and he is a natural. It shows in the number of great musicians that will come out to play with him or invite him to sit in with them.

As much as I complain about the ABB doing covers, I'd rather have them out there playing up a storm than not playing at all. Thanks Warren for pulling the band together.

 

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  posted on 4/12/2012 at 02:44 PM
All I can say is Thanks Warren

 

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  posted on 4/12/2012 at 07:14 PM
I know what you mean about Warren returning to his spot, Jim. Like I said, nobody could ever really "replace" either Duane or Dickey. It just shows Warren's range that he was able to work well with both lineups, despite playing very different roles in 89-97 vs. the current band.

I also know what you mean about Warren and Woody leaving the band the first time. I didn't work for HTN back then, had no inside connections, and had no idea there was any tension in the band. I didn't even know Dickey missed much of the 1993 tour, because he played the Atlanta show that year, and like you said, there wasn't any Internet back then.

Still, by '96 or so it seemed like Dickey's playing was in decline, and Warren was coming up really fast on the outside. I got the feeling Dickey didn't like being upstaged by Warren, which seemed to be happening more and more often at the shows I saw. The student was starting to outplay the teacher, whereas a couple of years earlier I thought Dickey was light years better than Warren.

One of Warren's best qualities has always been his work ethic, and he has gotten a lot better since the first time I saw him in 1989, mostly by working really, really hard at his craft. That is admirable.

 
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  posted on 4/13/2012 at 07:50 AM
quote:
Everyone who loves anything the ABB have done since 1989 owes Warren a debt of gratitude.

The past decade especially, when he has been de facto bandleader, but the great run from 89-97 doesn't happen without Warren either.

You're talking about a man who stepped into the Duane Allman role in the Allman Brothers, a role that for years nobody thought could be filled. Then he left the band, and came back to step into the Dickey Betts slot in the ABB, another spot that many felt couldn't be filled.

Neither Duane or Dickey can be "replaced" but you get my point. The man is a force to be reckoned with.


Well said Rob! I have seen the Brothers in every incarnation except the 5 -man band. Until they came thru Greenville Sc in July of "91, the last time had been Augusta Ga in late '80 or '81. That night in Augusta, we all left that show thinking it really is "over". I really felt sorry for Dangerous Dan that night as HE tried hard to put on an ABB quality show while all around him were there but not really there! When I heard they had reformed with some new blood on stage in 89-90, couldn't wait to get the chAnce to see them live. Well July 13th, 1991, 5 bars into Statesboro Blues, the four of us who went that night, were looking at each other with our jaws hanging open. Warren's big fat bluesy tone on slide was nectar from the Gods as far as these old ears were concerned. He & Dickey were on fire and feeding off each other like crazy! they played for close to 4 hours that night and it was "like" 1971 all over again. NO ONe replaces Duane, but it was that good! They were back with a vengence, and I haven't missed an opportunity to see them live since. When I heard that Warren & Woody had left the band, it was "oh no", but when I saw them a few months later with Jack, it was all right they're in good hands. The last show I saw with Dickey was Columbia SC two shows before Dickey's last, and it was obvious that something was wrong. Dickey didn't seem "with it" until his solo in Blues sky which was as usual, song #3 of the night, after that song, the night got much better! I wasn't crazy about the Derek/Jimmy version, while the music was really good, I felt that JImmy and Derek were coming from too much the same place. it was good, just a little too spacey for me. When Warren rejoined to team with derek on guitar, to me it was like the magic is back. I am always amazed at what I see and hear when Derek & Warren are on stage together. So from my perspective, Warren has breathed life in to the ABB not once but twice, and he deserves all the kudos in the world for keeping this train rolling down the tracks! I love his tone on both straight leads, rhythm, and especially slide, and I think he is very underrated as a vocalist. I love to hear him sing. just my 2 cents worth!

 

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  posted on 4/13/2012 at 08:04 AM
quote:
I know what you mean about Warren returning to his spot, Jim. Like I said, nobody could ever really "replace" either Duane or Dickey. It just shows Warren's range that he was able to work well with both lineups, despite playing very different roles in 89-97 vs. the current band.

I also know what you mean about Warren and Woody leaving the band the first time. I didn't work for HTN back then, had no inside connections, and had no idea there was any tension in the band. I didn't even know Dickey missed much of the 1993 tour, because he played the Atlanta show that year, and like you said, there wasn't any Internet back then.

Still, by '96 or so it seemed like Dickey's playing was in decline, and Warren was coming up really fast on the outside. I got the feeling Dickey didn't like being upstaged by Warren, which seemed to be happening more and more often at the shows I saw. The student was starting to outplay the teacher, whereas a couple of years earlier I thought Dickey was light years better than Warren.

One of Warren's best qualities has always been his work ethic, and he has gotten a lot better since the first time I saw him in 1989, mostly by working really, really hard at his craft. That is admirable.


That's exactly right. And it seems that once Warren got in with the ABB he found his audience and got himself out there playing with his solo band, sitting in everywhere and anywhere, networking, making friends, learning from other musicians etc. Coming to the ABB was like his awakening. He may have had steady work and some fun with David Allen Coe and Dickey Betts Band but he really blossomed as a musician from 1990 to 1995/6 and he definitely became the master compared to Dickey, and for the record, Dickey's playing from Pattern Disruptive to Back Where It All Begins is some of my favorite playing by anyone anywhere so I'm not trying to slam Dickey Betts. I love Dickey too, but Warren was kicking ass & taking names like nothing I ever witnessed before.

 

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  posted on 4/13/2012 at 08:11 AM
quote:
Well July 13th, 1991, 5 bars into Statesboro Blues, the four of us who went that night, were looking at each other with our jaws hanging open. Warren's big fat bluesy tone on slide was nectar from the Gods as far as these old ears were concerned. He & Dickey were on fire and feeding off each other like crazy! they played for close to 4 hours that night and it was "like" 1971 all over again. NO ONe replaces Duane, but it was that good!


I never saw the originals, I was only a year old when Duane died. I only heard the records, and the later records were missing that "fat bluesy tone" you mention. I didn't really realize it as a young listener and fledgling guitarist until I heard it courtesy of Westwood One and a recording from 1989 then 1990. The hard blues was back in the lineup, and in very capable hands. Even Dickey toughened up his tone a bit. The country music was still there but it was gritty, and on a tune like "Gambler's Roll" it was stunning. I envy you seeing nearly every incarnation. That's pretty sweet.

 

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  posted on 4/13/2012 at 01:50 PM
One of the best guitarists alive. One of the greatest singers in the world. Brilliant songwriter and lyricist. Strong bandleader and yet possibly also the most in-demand sideman there is. Warren Haynes is a true phenomenon. And on top of all that, he is as fine a human being as one could hope to meet or to be. I'm glad I'm alive at the same time as he.

 

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