With Success Comes A Price

I received my first notice from a copyright holder to remove a post. King Crimson to be exact. It has me a little scared. I had assumed I was safe posting bootlegs. Now, maybe not. I removed the post. What do I do now? Shut down the blog? Try to take it private again? I may have a way, but it may crap out like the last time. Your thoughts? Insights? Ideas? Send me an email at blind-pig@live.com or leave a comment under any post.

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Tuesday, July 3, 2007

Flying Burrito Brothers 11/07/70 Fillmore East NY Late Show @ 320

Post Gram Parsons if my timeline serves me correctly.

01 Lazy Days
02 One Hundred Years From Now
03 My Uncle
04 Cody Cody
05 Devil In Disguise
06 I Am A Pilgrim
07 Dixie Breakdown
08 Hand Jive
09 Wild Horses
10 Feel Good Music
11 Hot Burrito #2
12 Six Days On The Road



Anonymous said...

the band for this show was
Chris Hillman - vocals, bass, mandolin
"Sneaky" Pete Kleinow - pedal steel guitar
Rick Roberts - vocals, guitar
Bernie Leadon - vocals, guitar, dobro
Michael Clarke - drums

Fuzzbox said...

YEAH!!! Thanks for this cool bootleg ...

Anonymous said...

Although rock ‘n’ roll musicians like Buffalo Springfield and the Byrds also flirted with country music, the Flying Burrito Brothers were really the first to dive in completely. Their influence cannot be underestimated. The body of work they left behind was a virtual blueprint for countless other groups as well as much of modern country music today.

By 1970, original members Gram Parsons and Chris Etheridge had departed the Flying Burrito Brothers. This substantial void was filled by singer/songwriter Rick Roberts and future Eagle Bernie Leadon. With these two able guitar players now on board, Chris Hillman switched back to playing bass, his primary instrument in the Byrds, and came into his own as a singer.

As a professional touring band, they were arguably better than ever, with fewer erratic performances (which were not uncommon during the Gram Parsons era) and an ever growing repertoire of strong material from which to choose. More emphasis was applied to vocal arrangements and with Bernie Leadon on board and Sneaky Pete adding new effects to his sizzling pedal steel, they could rock out better than ever.

This Fillmore East set, when the Flying Burrito Brothers were opening for Albert King, captures the second lineup at their peak and performing a particularly great selection of material, including much of the best Parsons era material. The classic first two albums are well represented here as are several pleasant surprises. The set also featured a brief acoustic section, where they perform "I Am A Pilgrim" and a smoking bluegrass workout on "Dixie Breakdown." "Pilgrim" isn't the only tune from the Byrds' Sweetheart of the Rodeo album either, as they also perform "One Hundred Years From Now" earlier in the set. Other surprises include Sneaky Pete taking a rare lead vocal on a romp through "Willie And The Hand Jive." The classic Rolling Stones song, "Wild Horses," which Jagger and Richards specifically wrote for this band, is performed live in its original arrangement.

This lineup, too, would be short lived, but during this time the Flying Burrito Brothers were at the top of their game as a live band. With the sad recent passing of Sneaky Pete Kleinow, this recording stands as a testament to their vision and reminds us just how original and influential they were.

Anonymous said...

flybabog says been a burrito fan from way back at stART looking forward to this post if it's half as good as track list promises i'll be back for more what an amazing blog as I've just wandered in here many thanks for your efforts in KEEPING THE MUSIC alive!!!!!!