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Author: Subject: Phil Lesh & Friends Setlists

Ultimate Peach





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  posted on 11/1/2007 at 12:57 PM
Phil Lesh & Friends 10/31/07 (Nokia Theatre)

First Set

Shakedown Street
Loose Lucy
Gingerman
Candyman >
I Put A Spell On You >
Jam >
Ghost > (Phish)
Casey Jones

Second Set

Phil Reads >
Jam >
Cryptical Envelopment >
Boris The Spider >
Caution >
Voodoo Child >
The Other One >
Cryptical Envelopment >
New Speedway Boogie >
Fire On The Mountain
Sympathy For The Devil >
I Know You Rider

Encore

Werewolves of London

Lineup:
Phil Lesh, Jackie Greene, Larry Campbell, John Molo, Steve Molitz



[Edited on 11/3/2007 by vinsanity231597]

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 11/1/2007 at 02:00 PM
Interesting setlist

I'll be there Friday and Saturday nights, looking frowards to it.

 

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  posted on 11/1/2007 at 02:56 PM
I'm really stoked to be going to see Phil next week. I haven't see him since the Warren and Jimmy era.

I liked how he wanted to change it up but IMO, Ryan Adams and Trey Anastasio are completely annoying. Talented yes . But I'm just not interested in them.

This Jackie Greene kid seems like a winner. I'm looking forward to hearing Larry Cambell also. Phil seems to have really stream lined his band. I feel with Warren and Jimmy it was balls out late 60's St. Stephen>the 11>Darkstar> lovelight Dead. Now he's moving into a streamlined, American Beauty type era. I've avoided listening to any streams of this line up. Going with totally open ears.

I hear Weir brought his A game also the past few nights. I saw him twice this year so I opted for Phil instead.

 

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  posted on 11/1/2007 at 04:24 PM
Damn son, that's a mighty fine setlist! Caution>Voodoo Child>Other One? WHOA!

If the band was playing as good as they did at the Echo Project in Atlanta, this must have been a great show!

 
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  posted on 11/1/2007 at 06:13 PM
quote:
Damn son, that's a mighty fine setlist! Caution>Voodoo Child>Other One? WHOA!

If the band was playing as good as they did at the Echo Project in Atlanta, this must have been a great show!


Just talked to a friend that is there. Was at Magfest with me. He said it was a great show last night. Man what a week for him! From the woods to Spanish Harlem!

 

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  posted on 11/1/2007 at 08:07 PM
wow..awesome looking show IMO

and Larry Campbell is a fantastic fit with Phil and his band. I saw him when Cris Robinson and Barry Sless were two of his "Friends" and I thought the show was wonderful. I wish he would hit more cities though instead of just a ton of nights in NY and then multiple runs in the largest markets in the country. Phil come back to milwaukee!

 

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  posted on 11/1/2007 at 08:10 PM
quote:
Interesting setlist

I'll be there Friday and Saturday nights, looking frowards to it.


Oh yea

 

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  posted on 11/1/2007 at 09:30 PM
_This Jackie Greene kid seems like a winner. I'm looking forward to hearing Larry Cambell also. Phil seems to have really stream lined his band. I feel with Warren and Jimmy it was balls out late 60's St. Stephen>the 11>Darkstar> lovelight Dead. Now he's moving into a streamlined, American Beauty type era. I've avoided listening to any streams of this line up. Going with totally open ears.
______________________________________________________________________
i agree,this is the band phil wants and from the one show ive seen,and from the other shows ive heard.this just seems more like the dead.the feeling they put out on stage will give you goosebumps.you may not be streeming now,but you will be after the show,enjoy the show,and take care.matt

 

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  posted on 11/2/2007 at 07:35 AM
i bet the show is wonderful I just don't understand why he wentr with the guy from Particle. I loved Rob Barraco's playing and he also did a good job on vocals as well.
 

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  posted on 11/2/2007 at 09:31 AM
Anyone know what time Phil's been getting started at the Nokia? 8:30ish?

Many thanks!

Peace!

 

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  posted on 11/2/2007 at 10:39 AM
i went to ratdog on 10/31 and they both played Werewolves of London as the encore
 

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  posted on 11/2/2007 at 01:33 PM
Good post. like an honest review. Too many dead heads are so reverential they won't point out any negatives.

I'm looking forward to my show next week. Warts and all. Can't wait to hear Larry Campbell. Maybe I'll get the night where the "X" factor comes into play.

Weir and Phil in town at the same time and no Eddie P reviews ? Where's Eddie P ?

 

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  posted on 11/2/2007 at 04:58 PM
nice review...

I too am a big fan of Larry Campbell. If it has strings, he can make it cry.

 

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  posted on 11/3/2007 at 12:37 AM
Phil Lesh & Friends 11/02/07 (Nokia Theatre)

First Set

Jam >
Birdsong >
About Cell Block #9
Dire Wolf
Midnight Rider
Passenger

Second Set (Acoustic)

Friend Of The Devil
Cry Yourself Dry
Big Mon
Dead Flowers
Mama Tried

Third Set

Wharf Rat 1 >
Franklin’s Tower 1 >
Stella Blue 1 >
Fire On The Mountain 1 >
Dark Star 1 >
Eclipse 1 >
Terrapin Station 1 >
Sugar Magnolia 1 >
Sunshine Daydream 1

Encore

Feedback 1 >
Dark Star 1 >
Box Of Rain 1

1 w/ Ryan Adams

 

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  posted on 11/3/2007 at 12:54 AM
wow,i really like the looks of the 3rd set,that must of been fun!
 

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  posted on 11/3/2007 at 09:01 AM
Well, that shows how out of it I am, I had no idea who that third guitarist was. Thanks Vin

I was pretty impressed with Jackie last night, but he still looks like a boy amongst men.

 

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  posted on 11/3/2007 at 02:30 PM
Phil Lesh & Friends Fall Tour 2007: Searching for the Sound
Published: November 3, 2007 in All About Jazz. com
By Doug Collette

Phil Lesh & Friends
Orpheum Theatre
Boston Massachusetts
October 9 and 10, 2007

Since returning to the road in 1999 after a liver transplant, Grateful
Dead bassist Phil Lesh's concept of a rotating cast of musicians has
generated numerous rosters, including Trey Anastasio and Page
McConnell of Phish, Chris Robinson of The Black Crowes and guitar
wunderkind Derek Trucks. The chemistry reached a pinnacle with the
five-man lineup of guitarist Jimmy Herring, keyboardist/vocalist Rob
Barraco, drummer John Molo and guitarist/vocalist/composer Warren
Haynes, an edition that remained stable from 2000 to 2003.

Because the sole official document of their work, There and Back
(Columbia, 2002), barely scratches the surface of their
improvisational and interpretive excellence, The Q (as they were
known) may go down as the most unheralded band in recent contemporary
rock. Nevertheless, this particular unit set such high standards for
Lesh & Friends, it's hard to manage expectations for subsequent
lineups. Yet the group that's coalescing on this fall's tour may very
well have all the virtues of the quintet and then some.

The main asset in the short and long run is the presence of Jackie
Greene. If you didn't know better you'd think this was his band.
Besides his multi-instrumental versatility, he sings most of the leads
on Dead staples like "Sugar Magnolia," his own (somewhat derivative)
originals, and a few covers (The Band's "The Night They Drove Old
Dixie Down"), all the while displaying the self-assurance of a front
man who's done it for years. Greene does have a viable career on his
own, but nothing on his solo albums would lead you to expect the
charisma he radiated at the Orpheum: his impassioned reading of
"Dylan's "A Hard Rain's Gonna Fall" had the entire theater roused to a
fever pitch.

The piano, organ, harmonica and acoustic/electric guitars at Greene's
disposal mirrored the versatility of Larry Campbell. He played
mandolin on a gentle encore of "Ripple" Tuesday night and used violin
sparingly to bring out the melancholy of "Brokedown Palace," closing
the next night's show. The once and future sideman of Dylan himself as
well as Emmylou Harris and Levon Helm, Campbell sometimes plays
electric guitar too proficiently for his own good, but Green's
courageous solos seemed to inspire him to reach a new emotionally
expressive place (though the whole band radiated admiration of
Greene's command of the stage): when Greene sang Boz Scaggs'
arrangement of "Loan Me A Dime," Campbell appeared to rise to the
occasion of Duane Allman's original solo, walking purposefully to
center stage before bending his knees along with his strings to wring
all the emotion he could out of the notes.

If "The Master," as Lesh called him during the band intros,
experienced an epiphany at that point, it must be said everybody in
this group fulfills his respective role to the hilt. Particle's Steve
Molitz fascinates the way his eyes roam the stage in search of ways to
fill space in the instrumental mix with his keyboards. Close your eyes
and Molo sounds like more than one drummer. And for his part, Phil
Lesh, not only bandleader par excellence but navigator without peer,
utilized his complex compositional sense of structure as he played:
his deep mobile basslines reverberated through tunes such as "Eyes of
the World" and "Scarlet Begonias," in clear relief to the overall
house sound, even when he wasn't dropping bombs to rattle the roof.

Watching Lesh calling out the segues through the stage monitors
doesn't make the links between "China Cat Sunflower"/"Eyes of the
World"/"Viola Lee Blues"/'Althea" much less miraculous to witness. In
Boston, while there was a sense that this quintet is just beginning to
explore deep space, the connection of Dead material from various
epochs confirmed not only the durability of the songs themselves, but
also the expansive live approach to the material. Interjecting lesser
known gems such as "New Speedway Boogie"— one of Robert Hunter's best
set of lyrics—as well as covers like The Rolling Stones' "Brown Sugar"
(which immediately followed the J. Geils staple "Pack Fair and
Square," led by Peter Wolf himself) and you're hearing a contemporary
update of the now close to forty-year old eclectic approach that
distinguishes The Grateful Dead.

The same might apply to this current lineup of Phil Lesh and Friends.
It's pretty safe to say no one in the aged Beantown Theater enjoyed
himself or herself more than Lesh himself these two nights,
particularly Wednesday. Nods of approval across the stage, gestures of
camaraderie to his bandmates at breaks and hugs at set close, not to
mention the laughing out loud mid-song, were more than understandable
given the way he and his band performed both nights.

Still, when you take into account this man's history, professional and
personal—less than a year since diagnosis of then treatment for
prostate cancer—it's understandable and fitting that the audience now
accords him the affectionate reverence it once devoted to the iconic
figurehead of the Dead, Jerry Garcia. There is nothing like a Phil
Lesh and Friends concert.

http://www.allaboutjazz.com/php/article.php?id=27376

 

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  posted on 11/3/2007 at 02:37 PM
GREAT show last night
VERY impressed with Jackie Greene.

Cant wait to do it again tonight

 

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  posted on 11/3/2007 at 02:47 PM
Rumor is Trey will be guesting tonight - he was spotted at last night's show, as was John Fishman, so we'll see what's up. Maybe Scofield if not Trey...

 

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  posted on 11/3/2007 at 03:17 PM
Last nights show was completely awesome in every way. We got a little of everything and it was all great. Being this is the only show I'm attending on this run, I am very happy with the show I got. Nokia wasn't all that bad. We got in the door at 8:10pm and the show started at 8:15. We were still able to nab two seats towards the back. The ceilings were low but the view was pretty good. The sound was steller. About as crisp sounding a show as I've seen in a long time. The ambience doesn't compare to the Beacon which would still be my first choice. Overall a great time. Hope everyone going to the remaining shows have a blast.

PS - Smoking is easily pulled off in the seats,just keep your eyes out and you should be fine.

[Edited on 11/3/2007 by sixty8]

 

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  posted on 11/4/2007 at 02:29 AM
Rumor is Trey will be guesting tonight - he was spotted at last night's show, as was John Fishman, so we'll see what's up. Maybe Scofield if not Trey...

NO Trey tonight.


 

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  posted on 11/4/2007 at 02:32 AM
NOV 3

Set 1:
Good Lovin'>
Downhearted (Jackie song),
Pride of Cucamonga,
This Wheel's on Fire>
Miss. Half Step>
So Hard to Find My Way,
Big Boss Man

Set 2:
Playin'>
jam>
jackie song>
wheel
jackie song
jack straw
unbroken chain
st stephen
lovelight
donor rap
casey jones

 

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  posted on 11/4/2007 at 03:38 AM
One of the "Jackie" songs in the second set was Loan Me a Dime and he was very moving with it. Jackie is a very, very talented guy, I was highly impressed with his role in the band, both as a lead guitarist and as a singer and as a front man.

Overall the band was great. Molitz was another member I saw in a different light. My first time seeing him with Phil was about a year or so ago at SOB's. He had truly grown into the role and played better than Rob Barraco on many of the tunes. Larry Campbell was good too laying down some nice lead work in Loan Me a Dime and a few more songs in the second set. He was a little too laid back in the first and could have changed his tone more through the evening guitar wise. He sings well and took a nice vocal lead on one song (a Band song) and played some nice licks with the peddle steel in another. Molitz joined in on back up vocals and while as a group they could get a little tighter harmonizing, they all did very very well in this area over all. (I'm still searching for a new CSNY harmony wise.) What can be said about Phil and Molo but that they are great. They are another band with a stellar rhythm section. I loved when Phil sang Brokedown Palace and when they all sang the Wheel and St Stephens. Sweet night of music.

Great GD headed crowd. No fighting, except when one guy next to me on the rail threw another guy out of his spot. Once the thrown down guy was out of the area no one around me was too stoned. The security was very cool and people were able to smoke a little dope. Met a nice guy from Utah and was able to yap about my trip there last year which was cool and his friend was there from Colorado and he was totally cool and the couple behind me was from Staten Island and they were cool. It was such a great night of music that it made traveling the over crowded and expensive Times Square area nothing to think about too deeply or remember to long.

PS - The Utah guy was impressed when I told him that Jackie opened for the ABB @ RR's last year and this year for DTB and Mule in Snowmass.

[Edited on 11/4/2007 by Angelemerald]

 

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  posted on 11/4/2007 at 07:46 AM
I loved last nights show. Let the nay sayers rip Jackie all they want. Phil is obviously happy with him and it shows on stage.

Second set last night was incredible.

Being there with Chuck, Rob(Merlin) and John Morgan made it that much better.

Enjoy the rest of the run.

 

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  posted on 11/4/2007 at 09:03 AM
When I went to the show in Camden on 10-12, I was apprehensive, not because of the new lineup, although I knew Larry Campbell was a world class musician, it was because I had really loved the PLQ ( Warren, Jimmy Herring),and the way they had interpreted the catalogue in their own way. Loved that Lineup. Let me say that while this current lineup is completely different, it is fantastic in its own way. I was really impressed w/ Jackie Greene, and I was expecting virtually nothing out of him. His leads especially on his own songs were raw and crisp. He definitely adds a little ''edge'' to the material. His vocals were smooth and strong. Larry campbell is amazing in any form or band I have seen him in. I knew he would anchor this lineup and he did. Guitar, acoustic, fiddle, you name it, the guy is a master. Molitz was ok, in my opinion I prefer Barracco, but thats not my call. as always it was Phil who drives the train. The guy is a master of his instrument. When I got the soundboard of the show I was stunned at just how much a major part Phil plays in directing the jams and dictating where they will go. Vocals were shaky but Phils always are. In retrospect, go see this lineup. Raw but edgy is the way I would describe it. Not better than the Q, just different. Peace.
 
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