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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 02:19 GMT 
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chester drawers wrote:
He snuck it out 3 of last 4 shows.....


only a sneak snucks like that :lol:


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 02:24 GMT 
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Ha !......you are funny !


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 02:31 GMT 
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Is the fun over already? Hope those in attendance had a great show despite the lack of any changes.


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 02:39 GMT 
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I am glad you think so Chester Drawers :D Life is kind of gloomy so I love to make people laugh and smile really.


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 02:46 GMT 
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smoke wrote:
Is the fun over already? Hope those in attendance had a great show despite the lack of any changes.

There were changes, but I think Dylan and the band are definitely slowly settling in to a static set list for the tour.


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 02:50 GMT 
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Guess I missed them...it would probably help to be there!


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 13:03 GMT 
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Great venue. Best in many years.
So easy in a rural environment. No bullshit.
Drive in, park free on a farm walk right down front after spending maybe 2 minutes in the parking area asking for tickets. Clockwork.

Perhaps the smallest outdoor stage ever. Simple.
Great vibe. Love the Vermonters. No pushing, only smiles & welcoming gestures.
Plenty of elbow room down front the entire show, everyone courteous.
Makes all the difference. Perfect view of Bob & the boys. Good sound too.
Luckily the Sinatras were short enough to not drag the show into the ditch, weaved in with solid and abrupt delivery so as not to really notice there were 6 too many (Black Magic at least had some George umph).

Standouts:
No Spirit on the Water - Thank You Bob!
I actually like this take on Things. Serious, solid.
Twice was better than usual.
61 was refreshing. Did I say that?
The countrified fiddle jamming Summer Days may have been the show highlight IMHO. Had me dancing to Bob again enough to break a sweat. And that's been years!
Dusquesne was good this time.
He can drop Scarlet anytime.
Pay in Blood started rough but was redeemed by the end.
ERK is shaking away from its Mannish Boy roots in a wonderful interluding way where Charlie gets a little crack at it, nice!
Desolation was exquisite & solid! Very nice take!
Soon can be dropped anytime, shelve it Bob.
I'm a sucker for Long & Wasted and my bias has me loving it no matter what. Keep it. Enemy in the dust line still there.
Autumn Leaves is a show killer leaving only an empty frustrated feeling. Why would he ever keep ending a set with that? Poor guy.
Blowin was standard and delivered well & well received.
Ballad of a Thin Man was fun and built up nicely.
Smart not to add another Sinatra to close the show, thanks Bob!

Overall, a very satisfying experience after a two day journey from Turkey, with a nice all-niter in Munich drinking good German beer then changing flights to correspond to Burlington with hopes of squeaking it in...Poured rain all day and opened up into a Sunshine Daydream afternoon of sheer joy!

Rural Bob shows are the best!


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 13:31 GMT 
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I'm glad you enjoyed the show Barefoot!!


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 13:36 GMT 
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Thanks for the report barefoot ! glad you were there. looks like a beautiful spot to see a show !

Did you stumble upon any good Vermont brews ?


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 13:50 GMT 
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A Merry Llama wrote:
Thanks for the report barefoot ! glad you were there. looks like a beautiful spot to see a show !

Did you stumble upon any good Vermont brews ?


Yes, I did Llama.
Since I barely made it to the show in time, I did not indulge until afterwards at a nice little Brewery called Zero Gravity Pub in downtown Burlington, VT.

Closed the place drinking their Irish Stout and ending up preferring this one:
MR. BLACK-GERMAN SCHWARZ
German-style black lager brewed with a flavorful blend of all German roasted malts and hops.
Incredibly smooth and surprisingly light on the palate.
Too bad you weren't there. Next time.


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 14:16 GMT 
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Still Go Barefoot wrote:
Great venue. Best in many years.
So easy in a rural environment. No bullshit...

Rural Bob shows are the best!


This reminds me of an outdoor show at a brewery in Missoula. I think that was 2011. Great vibe, nice crowd, maybe Montanans less polite than Vermonters, but overall similar experience. Glad you got to go, Barefoot, and glad you got some good beer in the bargain.


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 14:25 GMT 
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movin_after_midnight wrote:
Still Go Barefoot wrote:
Great venue. Best in many years.
So easy in a rural environment. No bullshit...

Rural Bob shows are the best!


This reminds me of an outdoor show at a brewery in Missoula. I think that was 2011. Great vibe, nice crowd, maybe Montanans less polite than Vermonters, but overall similar experience. Glad you got to go, Barefoot, and glad you got some good beer in the bargain.


Yes, that was a nice little show in MT with lots of drinking if I recall. Good people there and a fun venue as well. The way concerts used to be.
This one in VT was a great family atmosphere with museum volunteers cleaning up constantly.

Even the security guard delivered her speech in a friendly positive way when she annoiunced to small areas in the crowd 10 mins before show time that "you have been duly warned. If we see a cell phone from this point on, you will be ejected immediately. We can't tell if you are texting, checking the time, using social media or taking images, so put them away now folks and save it for after the show."

That was actually a very positive thing because I never saw another phone come out and everyone actually got into and paid attention to the show. The reason we were all there. Great fun dancing with the crowd. So many smiles from old & young alike. ONE crowd with a common goal: Have fun! I can't say enough about how much the attitude and relaxed atmosphere of the venue brought back memories of how a concert is supposed to be run. FANTASTIC. I am left with a stronger positive view of humanity after such an event.

AND Bob was ON! Can't believe I almost missed this one! I am blessed. As is anyone who makes it to a Bob show this Summer.


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 15:51 GMT 
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:lol: long lonesome road



that is fantastic Barefoot, i am so glad for you. outstanding you made it, you are the man, the ramblin' man.



for Buddy - Gotta Travel On Billy Grammer https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f9skKTcw6h8


Quote:
According to Stephen Wilson, Paul Clayton “had taken two different ideas. I know this from Clayton’s own lips. He slightly changed the tune to ‘Call Me Old Black Dog.’

The words were a song he’d picked up a sheet copy of in the University of Virginia library, called ‘Who’s Gonna Buy You Chickens When I’m Gone.’ He liked the idea of it.” (Quoted from pg. 132 of Paul Clayton and the Folksong Revival by Bob Coltman, 2008).

I went looking for that older song to find, in a sense, the grandfather (grandmother?) of my favorite Dylan song. It wasn’t available anywhere online. So I was able to get a copy of this 1923 book "Eight Negro Songs" from Virginia. And it’s now available on this blog.

https://bringyouchickens.wordpress.com/ ... l-clayton/




Dick Justice - Old black dog https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=euKSYtH_XiA


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PostPosted: Wed June 21st, 2017, 19:07 GMT 
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Friend of a friend grabbed a setlist. Look at those two alternates!

Image


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PostPosted: Thu June 22nd, 2017, 05:18 GMT 
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yipes Barefoot was right - beautiful summer evening


Bob Dylan and his Band The Green at Shelburne Museum Shelburne, VT June 20, 2017
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2W_JiphO3YM


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PostPosted: Thu June 22nd, 2017, 06:55 GMT 

Joined: Tue February 3rd, 2015, 19:05 GMT
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Still Go Barefoot wrote:
Great venue. Best in many years.
So easy in a rural environment. No bullshit.
Drive in, park free on a farm walk right down front after spending maybe 2 minutes in the parking area asking for tickets. Clockwork.

Perhaps the smallest outdoor stage ever. Simple.
Great vibe. Love the Vermonters. No pushing, only smiles & welcoming gestures.
Plenty of elbow room down front the entire show, everyone courteous.
Makes all the difference. Perfect view of Bob & the boys. Good sound too.
Luckily the Sinatras were short enough to not drag the show into the ditch, weaved in with solid and abrupt delivery so as not to really notice there were 6 too many (Black Magic at least had some George umph).

Standouts:
No Spirit on the Water - Thank You Bob!
I actually like this take on Things. Serious, solid.
Twice was better than usual.
61 was refreshing. Did I say that?
The countrified fiddle jamming Summer Days may have been the show highlight IMHO. Had me dancing to Bob again enough to break a sweat. And that's been years!
Dusquesne was good this time.
He can drop Scarlet anytime.
Pay in Blood started rough but was redeemed by the end.
ERK is shaking away from its Mannish Boy roots in a wonderful interluding way where Charlie gets a little crack at it, nice!
Desolation was exquisite & solid! Very nice take!
Soon can be dropped anytime, shelve it Bob.
I'm a sucker for Long & Wasted and my bias has me loving it no matter what. Keep it. Enemy in the dust line still there.
Autumn Leaves is a show killer leaving only an empty frustrated feeling. Why would he ever keep ending a set with that? Poor guy.
Blowin was standard and delivered well & well received.
Ballad of a Thin Man was fun and built up nicely.
Smart not to add another Sinatra to close the show, thanks Bob!

Overall, a very satisfying experience after a two day journey from Turkey, with a nice all-niter in Munich drinking good German beer then changing flights to correspond to Burlington with hopes of squeaking it in...Poured rain all day and opened up into a Sunshine Daydream afternoon of sheer joy!

Rural Bob shows are the best!


I miss you!!!


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PostPosted: Thu June 22nd, 2017, 10:28 GMT 
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Amos wrote:
Still Go Barefoot wrote:
Great venue. Best in many years.
So easy in a rural environment. No bullshit.
Drive in, park free on a farm walk right down front after spending maybe 2 minutes in the parking area asking for tickets. Clockwork.

Perhaps the smallest outdoor stage ever. Simple.
Great vibe. Love the Vermonters. No pushing, only smiles & welcoming gestures.
Plenty of elbow room down front the entire show, everyone courteous.
Makes all the difference. Perfect view of Bob & the boys. Good sound too.
Luckily the Sinatras were short enough to not drag the show into the ditch, weaved in with solid and abrupt delivery so as not to really notice there were 6 too many (Black Magic at least had some George umph).

Standouts:
No Spirit on the Water - Thank You Bob!
I actually like this take on Things. Serious, solid.
Twice was better than usual.
61 was refreshing. Did I say that?
The countrified fiddle jamming Summer Days may have been the show highlight IMHO. Had me dancing to Bob again enough to break a sweat. And that's been years!
Dusquesne was good this time.
He can drop Scarlet anytime.
Pay in Blood started rough but was redeemed by the end.
ERK is shaking away from its Mannish Boy roots in a wonderful interluding way where Charlie gets a little crack at it, nice!
Desolation was exquisite & solid! Very nice take!
Soon can be dropped anytime, shelve it Bob.
I'm a sucker for Long & Wasted and my bias has me loving it no matter what. Keep it. Enemy in the dust line still there.
Autumn Leaves is a show killer leaving only an empty frustrated feeling. Why would he ever keep ending a set with that? Poor guy.
Blowin was standard and delivered well & well received.
Ballad of a Thin Man was fun and built up nicely.
Smart not to add another Sinatra to close the show, thanks Bob!

Overall, a very satisfying experience after a two day journey from Turkey, with a nice all-niter in Munich drinking good German beer then changing flights to correspond to Burlington with hopes of squeaking it in...Poured rain all day and opened up into a Sunshine Daydream afternoon of sheer joy!

Rural Bob shows are the best!


I miss you!!!

Some danceable dancin' at that one...finally!


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PostPosted: Thu June 22nd, 2017, 13:44 GMT 

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Yes! Mine too.


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PostPosted: Sat June 24th, 2017, 12:33 GMT 
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Still Go Barefoot wrote:
Rural Bob shows are the best!


Indeed they is. Rural daylight Bob can't be beat.


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PostPosted: Sat June 24th, 2017, 14:48 GMT 
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Yup. And the recording is allegedly good, too, for this show.


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PostPosted: Sat June 24th, 2017, 16:56 GMT 
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Why would anyone – or is that everyone? – go to a Bob Dylan concert?
Bob Dylan fans talk about the iconoclastic icon before his concert at the Shelburne Museum on Tuesday, June 20, 2017

Brent Hallenbeck , Free Press Staff Writer - June 21, 2017

SHELBURNE - One of my co-workers the other day asked me if she should go to her first Bob Dylan concert Tuesday night at the Shelburne Museum. She said she had tickets but had heard the 76-year-old songwriting legend might be bad in concert. She thought maybe she should sell her tickets.

I asked if she would regret not seeing Dylan when she had the chance. She said yes. I said she should go.

There are many reasons to see Bob Dylan in concert: his iconic status, his lyrical genius, his place as the musical father of every singer-songwriter who has come along in the past 50 years, and most recently as the winner of the Nobel Prize in Literature.

At the end of spring, with the days at their longest, there was another motivator at work – time. How many more chances will we get to see Bob Dylan in concert before he’s gone, or before we’re gone? Considering how the 2,500 tickets for the show sold out in nanoseconds two months ago, time became of the essence when it came to catching Bob Dylan one last time, or maybe for the first time.

Ruah Swennerfelt of Charlotte, who’s just about to turn 70, has been a Dylan fan much of her life, but young motherhood kept her from seeing him back in the day. She said as she stood in a quarter-mile-long line waiting to get in the gates that she wasn’t worried her first Dylan show might not be Dylan in his prime.

“His voice was not what drew people to him; it was his persona,” Swennerfelt said. “I’m not going to feel disappointed if he’s not the young Bob Dylan. I’m not the young Ruah Swennerfelt anymore.”

Fans and pilgrims
I call it the Johnny Cash Rule. I never got the chance to see the Man in Black in concert before he died, and I still regret it. It’s the same reason many Vermonters went to see Neil Young two years ago or former Beach Boy Brian Wilson last year, wondering if these comets would pass through our skies again. It’s why I’m going to see one of my all-time favorite bands, the punk-era group Television, for the first time this weekend at the Solid Sound festival in Massachusetts. It’s the reason my wife, a bigger fan of Dylan than I am, joined me at my second Dylan show for her first Dylan show Tuesday.

It’s why Chris Shaw of Bristol waited in that line outside the concert gates. Like Swennerfelt, Shaw has been a fan of Dylan since the early days. “I started listening to Dylan in ’63,” he said of the year the album “The Freewheelin’ Bob Dylan” was released. Yet Shaw, also like Swennerfelt, had never seen Dylan in concert.

Chris Shaw of Bristol makes a point about Buddy Holly's influence on Bob Dylan before the start of the iconoclastic toubadour's concert at the Shelburne Museum. Tuesday, Shaw acknowledged, held an element of pilgrimage. “There’s a lot of things like that for me,” said the 68-year-old who in his fedora and sunglasses bore a striking resemblance to another of his songwriting heroes, Leonard Cohen, the poetic performer from Montreal who died last year.

Dylan drew more than just the “old hippies” that Swennerfelt described herself as a part of. Several local musicians at least a generation younger than Dylan were in Tuesday’s crowd, from Eric Olsen of Swale and Colin Clary of The Smittens to Marcie Hernandez of a.m. rejoice and guitarist Michael Chorney. A former Vermont governor, Madeleine Kunin, was there. So was a former president – Lyndon Johnson.

Actually, this was Lyndon Johnson of Ticonderoga, New York – middle name James, not Baines – wearing a Bob Dylan T-shirt as he stood in line before the show. He has seen Dylan a dozen times but felt compelled to cross Lake Champlain and see him again. “He continues to reinvent himself and present the same lyrics in a different manner,” Johnson said.

“You just feel you’re standing in front of greatness. I want to be there as long as I can. Absolutely seize every opportunity you can get,” Johnson said, noting that Dylan’s best years were about a half-century ago. “I’m sure that the Dylan of 1966 is different than the Dylan of 2017, but the core is still there.”

Late-spring warmth
Dylan’s band took the stage promptly at 8 p.m. Dylan earned an instant standing ovation when he joined the band a few moments later. They opened with “Things Have Changed,” with the lines “I’m a worried man/With a worried mind” sounding more like the growls of Tom Waits than 1966 Dylan. He still has that same trademark Dylan inflection, though, the one that rises at unexpected moments to underscore lyrical passages we might otherwise pass over.

Dylan, sitting as he did for most of the night behind the piano, segued into the instantly-recognizable “Don’t Think Twice, It’s All Right” from “The Freewheelin’ Bob Dylan.” The crowd cheered loudly; perhaps some of them were at Dylan’s inscrutable 2009 concert at the Champlain Valley Exposition when many fans complained that he assiduously avoided playing familiar songs. This performance immediately had a feeling of warmth and a sense of fun that previous Vermont show lacked.

Which is not to say that Dylan is gregarious. Signs at the entrance and near the stage warned fans against photography “at the artist’s request” (which is why there are no Burlington Free Press photos from the show), and Dylan said not a peep to the crowd for the entire hour and 40 minutes. His verbose songs, it seems, say all he needs to say in concert.

Like other veteran musicians, Dylan has turned to the standards. It sounded more like he was wrestling “Stormy Weather” than singing it, but when he ended the pre-encore portion of the night with “Autumn Leaves” he set a cool, mysterious (albeit slightly creepy) mood. Dylan crooning standards isn’t quite Sid Vicious singing “My Way,” but it’s in the ballpark.

Dylan and the band came out for the encore with a slow, contemplative take on perhaps his best-known song, “Blowin’ in the Wind.” Much as Leonard Cohen did in his later years, Dylan is essentially covering his own songs, giving them a spin that reflects who he is now, not who he was then. That’s just what Lyndon Johnson – the man named for the president in office during Dylan’s prime years of the 1960s – was talking about before the show: Dylan is going to keep doing his songs the way he wants to. He was the freewheelin’ Bob Dylan in 1963. He’s the freewheelin’ Bob Dylan now.


http://www.burlingtonfreepress.com/stor ... 401630001/


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PostPosted: Wed June 28th, 2017, 20:50 GMT 
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Bob Dylan And His Band Speak Volumes At Vermont’s The Green At Shelburne Museum
(SHOW REVIEW)


Bob Dylan and his band played a brilliant show on the Green at Shelburne Museum on June 20th. In an expansive choice of material, every song seemed to have meaning for the Nobel Laureate and, backed with aplomb by his quintet, he instilled as much reason as purpose into the ninety-minute presentation.

That decisive attitude was apparent from the very opening number as “Things Have Changed,” served to remind that there are times to take a Dylan song at face value. Bob and his band then proceeded to interweave select vintage numbers of his, of a piece with the core of 2012’s splendid Tempest album, in addition to some classic American songs the likes of which have populated his last three studio albums. It’s worth noting that tunes originally recorded by Frank Sinatra (“All or Nothing At All”) and Tony Bennett (“Once Upon A time”) spoke as loudly as “Pay in Blood” or “Long and Wasted Years,” the latter sung at center stage like those aforementioned standards, as if to suggest a comparable excellence.

However stoic he seemed, Dylan took obvious, infectious delight in his performance. On the lighthearted reading of “Don’t Think Twice It’s Alright,” Bob’s quick mimicry of his caricatured vocal style wasn’t the only time his singing hearkened back to the 1966 tour with the Band; he flashed it again in short order on the raucous, high-speed gallop through “Highway 61 Revisited,” which in itself sounded like nothing so much as homage to late Texas guitarist Johnny Winter who, in the course of his career, made the tune his signature song.

Not surprisingly, these familiar numbers elicited the appropriately rowdy response from many attendees, except those in the audience who seemed so disinterested otherwise (or those so prickly they took issue with those standing up and dancing in their line of sight while they preferred to lounge in their lawn chairs). Most of the night Bob sat and stood at a baby grand piano stage right, the ideal spot from which to set the tempo for the band and direct the improvisations that took place within the carefully-orchestrated setlist. Positioned this way, Dylan was then right in the middle of the rollicking “Duquesne Whistle” as well as the playful, bluesy romp of “Summer Days” (a nod to the picture perfect weather this night in the Green Mountains?) at which moments the whole band took rightful glee in stretching out, even if only slightly so.

Lanky guitarist Charlie Sexton and the indispensable multi-instrumentalist Donnie Herron were the most prominent soloists in the group, but they didn’t command that much more attention than the rhythm section grouped together across the stage. It was hard to take the eyes off George Receli’s hard-hitting discipline at his drums, particularly as he sat atop a riser right alongside long-time bassist Tony Garnier, whose staunch presence equaled that of rhythm guitarist Stu Kimball: the latter’s understated fretboard work, in addition to provides a subdued intro for the group’s entry to the stage (in place of the arch, pre-recorded melodrama of past years) added depth to the arrangements when he switched from his electric instrument to and acoustic.

The setlist Dylan and his band presented this eve of the summer solstice wasn’t wholly unlike previous ones on this tour, but they imbued their choices with a logic that elevated their impact. On a somewhat truncated “Desolation Row”and even more so during the climactic “Ballad of A Thin Man,” Dylan’s careful vocal delivery maximized the surrealism of the lyrics, at which moments he simultaneously left no doubt he can still sing with strength to spare, no matter how gravelly his voice can sound (as it did on Time Out of Mind‘s “Love Sick”).

Leading the band through “Blowin’ In The Wind,” exasperation equalled equanimity in Dylan’s phrasing. Yet the continuing and altogether remarkable evolution of relevance in this man’s songs makes it more difficult than ever to infer absolute meanings from such compositions, at least in comparison to how readily discernible was the well-defined sound mix on The Green at Shelburne Museum.

Apart from minimal stage lighting and matching attire for himself and his group, Bob offered no other overt concessions to showmanship and, in fact, he spoke nary a word to his audience all night, even as the musicians gathered center stage to receive the acclamation they’d rightfully earned. But then any such conventional repartee would’ve been redundant: virtually everything the man had sung and played in the previous hour and a half spoke volumes.


https://glidemagazine.com/187616/bob-dy ... ow-review/


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