The final three sets of the monumental Summer of Love show live from Sacred Grounds June 8, 1997. The first set is a salute to the Monterey Pop Festival which brought us so many timeless performances. The second set is a very creative freeform mix built around Interstellar Overdrive and the final capstone set brings us back to Sergeant Pepper. Featured artists are Jimi Hendrix, Janis Joplin, Otis Redding, Eric Burdon & The Animals, Ravi Shankar, Pink Floyd, Grateful Dead, Mothers of Invention, Beach Boys, Pink Floyd, The Who, The Byrds, The Moody Blues, and of course The Beatles.
This is the third chunk of a live show done at Sacred Grounds to commemorate the 30th Anniversary of the Summer of Love. This section features music from The Byrds, Jefferson Airplane, Buffalo Springfield, Love, Donovan, Mamas & Papas, The Monkees, Simon & Garfunkle, Bob Dylan, Traffic, Tim Buckley, The Doors, Steppenwolf, Procol Harum, Peter, Paul & Mary, Tom Paxton, Country Joe & the Fish, The Fugs, Arlo Guthrie and Phil Ochs.
The second chunk of my live show from Sacred Grounds Coffee House June 8 1997. There are three sets featuring Janis Joplin, Love, Cream, The Byrds, Traffic, The Beatles,The Who, The Electric Prunes, Jimi Hendrix, The Grateful Dead, Country Joe and The Fish, Canned Heat and Quicksilver Messenger Service.
Sacred Grounds Show #21 - A salute to the Summer of Love. A very special show in which I tried to recreate the way FM Radio used to sound back when it was known as Progressive and Underground Radio. It was performed live as deejay Rusty Pipes at Sacred Grounds Coffee House for the 30th Anniversary on June 8, 1997. There are a couple minor repairs, but all the announcing and mixes are as they happened. This is the first hour and features The Beatles, Eric Burdon and the Animals, Fever Tree, Procol Harum, The Doors, Steppenwolf, Jimi Hendrix, Donovan, The Rolling Stones, Jefferson Airplane and the Yardbirds.
A performance of the introductory speech from V for Vendetta, live at Busboys and Poets February 8, 2017. The second poem is a rarely heard classic by John Clare, whose poetry was referenced in a Christopher Hitchens book I recently read and thankfully checked out. Recorded from a slightly different vantage point, so sound quality on this piece is better than usual. Enjoy!