• https://www.dead.net/features/gd-radio-hour/grateful-dead-hour-no-562
    Grateful Dead Hour no. 562

    Week of June 28, 1999

    The GD played a supremely generous first set at Winterland on March 19 1977, the middle show of a three-night run that introduced the hometown crowd to two instant masterpieces, "Estimated Prophet" and "Terrapin Station." The second set, which begins here and concludes in next week's GD Hour post, was shorter than usual, but no less interesting and creative.

    Also included here are side 6 of the original Europe '72 - a classic jam and one of my all-time favorite performances of "Morning Dew" - and Robbie Robertson's original recording of "Broken Arrow," which Phil Lesh learned from Rod Stewart's cover (on Vagabond Heart) and introduced to the GD repertoire in 1993.

    Enjoy!

    Grateful Dead 3/19/77 Winterland, San Francisco
    EYES OF THE WORLD->
    JAM->
    DANCIN' IN THE STREETS

    Robbie Robertson
    BROKEN ARROW

    Grateful Dead, Europe '72
    PRELUDE->
    MORNING DEW

    Every Wednesday, we post a program from the Grateful Dead Hour archives for your enjoyment and enlightenment. You can browse or search the playlists at gdhour.com or on the GD Hour Search page, and let me know what program(s) you'd like to hear by emailing me at gdhour@dead.net.

    Thank you for listening!

    - David Gans
    Producer/host

    Listen Now

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  • mark_mumper
    12 years 1 month ago
    stage-front aerobic dancer
    [copying this from having just posted it in the show's page here, http://www.dead.net/show/march-19-1977] "Dancin' in the Streets" featured a tall aerobic yogini (long-blondehaired, if I remember right) dancing at the front of the stage (slightly stage-left? of center) (in a maybe silvery-light-bluish leotard). In quick rhythm momentum with the tune's backbeat (I think; that seems to match my visual memory with listening to the performance again these years later), she alternately swung each leg upward, SIDEWAYS, to complete vertical extension above her head, throughout? the jam if not during the entire tune. (I can't recall that I saw her from the beginning of its playing or not.) An amazing demonstration of limber and mighty power and joy. I don't know who she was.
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Week of June 28, 1999

The GD played a supremely generous first set at Winterland on March 19 1977, the middle show of a three-night run that introduced the hometown crowd to two instant masterpieces, "Estimated Prophet" and "Terrapin Station." The second set, which begins here and concludes in next week's GD Hour post, was shorter than usual, but no less interesting and creative.

Also included here are side 6 of the original Europe '72 - a classic jam and one of my all-time favorite performances of "Morning Dew" - and Robbie Robertson's original recording of "Broken Arrow," which Phil Lesh learned from Rod Stewart's cover (on Vagabond Heart) and introduced to the GD repertoire in 1993.

Enjoy!

Grateful Dead 3/19/77 Winterland, San Francisco
EYES OF THE WORLD->
JAM->
DANCIN' IN THE STREETS

Robbie Robertson
BROKEN ARROW

Grateful Dead, Europe '72
PRELUDE->
MORNING DEW

Every Wednesday, we post a program from the Grateful Dead Hour archives for your enjoyment and enlightenment. You can browse or search the playlists at gdhour.com or on the GD Hour Search page, and let me know what program(s) you'd like to hear by emailing me at gdhour@dead.net.

Thank you for listening!

- David Gans
Producer/host

Listen Now

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[copying this from having just posted it in the show's page here, http://www.dead.net/show/march-19-1977] "Dancin' in the Streets" featured a tall aerobic yogini (long-blondehaired, if I remember right) dancing at the front of the stage (slightly stage-left? of center) (in a maybe silvery-light-bluish leotard). In quick rhythm momentum with the tune's backbeat (I think; that seems to match my visual memory with listening to the performance again these years later), she alternately swung each leg upward, SIDEWAYS, to complete vertical extension above her head, throughout? the jam if not during the entire tune. (I can't recall that I saw her from the beginning of its playing or not.) An amazing demonstration of limber and mighty power and joy. I don't know who she was.