Greensky Bluegrass Covers Jimi Hendrix And The Grateful Dead In Capitol Theatre Debut [Full-Show Audio/Videos]

Tag: 夜上海论坛GP

first_imgLast night, jam-grass favorites Greensky Bluegrass continued their fall tour with their first-ever show at beloved Port Chester, NY venue The Capitol Theatre. After an opening set from fellow bluegrass group Cabinet, Greensky took the stage for a stand-out performance stacked with covers of classic tunes by Jimi Hendrix and the Grateful Dead, as well as a rousing performance of American gospel standard “Working On A Building” with help from Cabinet’s JP Biondo (mandolin) & Pappy Biondo (banjo).You can watch videos from the show below courtesy of YouTube user Sean Roche, and stream the full show audio thanks to archive.org user taperjeff!I’d Probably Kill YouMiss SeptemberWorking On A Building:Just To Lie > Past My TimeCassidy > Cryptical Envelopment > The Other OneWindshieldBlack Muddy River Greensky Bluegrass @ The Capitol Theatre 9/17/16:Set 1:I’d Probably Kill YouWorried About The Weather >Foxey Lady (Jimi Hendrix cover) >Clinch Mtn BackstepMiss SeptemberRadio BluesWorking On A Building $Just To Lie (1) >Past My PrimeLiving OverSet 2:Cassidy (GD cover)>Cryptical Envelopment (GD cover)>The Other One (GD cover)>Cassidy (GD cover)Dustbowl Overtures (2)WindshieldBurn ThemReverendWings For WheelsBroke Mountain Breakdown (3) >Leap YearEncore:Merely AvoidingBlack Muddy River (GD cover)$ – w/ JP Biondo (mandolin) & Pappy Biondo (banjo)(1) – w/ Foxey Lady quotes(2) – shakedown tease in intro(3) – working on a building teaselast_img read more


Tag: 夜上海论坛GP

first_img“The future is a little bit unpredictable, obviously,” Peters said on the call. “It’s going to take us time to come out of us situation that we’re in as far as the global pandemic, but I’m excited about the opportunity to go to the KHL and challenge myself to be able to do a good job for a full season, two seasons, however long it might be.”Peters will be joined on the bench by former NHL assistant coach Perry Pearn, ex-NHLer German Titov, Evgeny Shaldybin and Konstantin Vlasov.Former NHLers Pavel Datsyuk, who was a part of the Red Wings when Peters was an assistant coach under Mike Babcock, and Nigel Dawes both played on Avtomobilist this season. However, both have contracts expiring at the end of the month. Former Flames head coach Bill Peters, who resigned in November after his usage of racial slurs and physical abuse surfaced, has been hired as the next coach of the KHL’s Yekaterinburg Avtomobilist.”I think as time goes on, we all grow and improve and become better versions of ourselves, and I’m no different than that,” he said during a video conference with reporters, according to The Associated Press. “You learn from all the experiences that you’re in, and you become better. “It’s no different right now, going through a very trying time right now in the world with the global pandemic, and I believe we’re going to come out of this, and when we come out of this people are going to be better people for it and more passionate and compassionate towards each other and more patient.”Peters stepped down from the Flames’ bench after former player Akim Aliu, who played for him with the Rockford IceHogs (AHL) during the 2009-10 season, stated on Twitter that he “dropped the N-bomb several times towards me in the dressing room” during his rookie year. It also surfaced that the ex-NHL coach was physically abusive; former Hurricanes defenseman Michal Jordan, who Peters coached from 2014-16 in Carolina, accused Peters of kicking him during an unspecified game. MORE: Bill Peters’ resigns as Flames head coachPeters claimed the Aliu incident was an “isolated event” in a letter he wrote, adding: “I have regretted the (Aliu) incident since it happened, and I now also apologize to anyone negatively affected by my words. I am aware that there is no excuse for language that is offensive. I meant no disrespect in what I said, and it was not directed at anyone in particular. But, that doesn’t matter; it was hurtful and demeaning. I am truly sorry.”Aliu called Peters’ apology “misleading, insincere and concerning.” Following those events, and others involving coaches, the NHL set up a hotline for players and staff to anonymously report incidents. Signed to a two-year deal, Peters will coach an Avtomobilist team that lost in the first round of the Gagarin Cup playoffs. The league suspended postseason play because of the global coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic. last_img read more


Tag: 夜上海论坛GP

first_img At the time, prosecutor William Cole said Durrani was the mastermind of the exports while Budenz facilitated getting the products out of the United States. A third man, Richard Tobey, pleaded guilty in August to conspiring to violate U.S. arms export control laws. Tobey said Durrani instructed him to send a T-38 cockpit canopy to the United Arab Emirates. 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MORE‘Mame,’ ‘Hello, Dolly!’ composer Jerry Herman dies at 88 He is scheduled to be sentenced June 5 and faces up to 45 years in prison. Telephone calls made Friday to Durrani’s lawyer, Moe Nadim, were not immediately returned. Durrani had served five years in prison after being convicted in 1987 of selling missile parts to Iran in the 1980s. He said his actions were part of the Iran-Contra scandal in which the United States exchanged arms to gain release of U.S. hostages held in Lebanon. Last year, former Navy intelligence officer George Charles Budenz II pleaded guilty to illegally exporting military aircraft parts overseas. In court, Budenz said he made the air freight shipments in December 2004 and January 2005 at the direction of Durrani. SAN DIEGO – A Pakistani man who spent five years in prison for selling missile parts to Iran in the 1980s and was deported from the United States has been convicted of illegally exporting military aircraft parts ultimately destined for Iran. Authorities say Arif Ali Durrani, coordinated the movement of the parts to Belgium, Malaysia and the United Arab Emirates from his home in Rosarito Beach, Mexico. The ultimate destination was Iran, said Jennifer Silliman, assistant special agent in charge of Immigration and Customs Enforcement in San Diego. Durrani was convicted Friday on four counts of exporting engine parts and other components for the F-5 fighter jet and the Chinook helicopter. He was also convicted on one count of conspiracy to export parts, Silliman said. last_img read more