So Old It's New setlist for Saturday 20 May 2023 – airs 7-9am. ET (2023)

May 19, 2023 Carl BerkowitzLeave a comment

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My stories piece by piece follow this bare list.

  1. The Rolling Stones, very heavy
  2. Ten years later, 50,000 miles down my brain
  3. Hawkwind, Brainstorm
  4. Pete Townshend, Communications
  5. Faces, Bad 'N' Ruin
  6. Jimi Hendrix, Like A Rolling Stone (van Live At Monterey)
  7. Neil Young, Albuquerque
  8. Ozark Mountain Braves, Arroyo
  9. The Beatles, Dr. Robert
  10. Grateful Dead, friend of the devil
  11. Funkadelic, Wars of Armageddon
  12. Supertramp, Crime Of The Century (live, album in Paris)
  13. Warren Zevon, genie
  14. Elton John, Stinker
  15. Tommy Bolin, Lotus
  16. Scary tooth, fire
  17. Eric Burdon & War, Beautiful Colors
  18. Grand Funk Railroad, Mr. Limo Driver
  19. AC/DC, keep driving
  20. Lynyrd Skynyrd, I lose
  21. Gregg Allman, House Of Blues
  22. Fleetwood Mac, Coming Home

    My track by track stories:

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    1. The Rolling Stones, very heavy. . . Gritty riff-rocker from 1983's Undercover album, almost metallic Stones probably due to the 80s overproduction. I remember one reviewer complaining about the "sturdy guitars", but hey man, the Stones are a guitar band at their best after all. Speaking of which, nice solo from Ron Wood. Something of a neglected album, Undercover, the title track was a hit, the mini-epic Too Much Blood was just that, a story about cannibalistic serial killers, apparently taken from a newspaper article about a true crime in Paris, with Mick Jagger rapping references to the Texas Chainsaw Massacre and An Officer and A Gentleman "something you can get the woman in, you know what I mean?" Too Tough was a US or North American single, it didn't chart although I remember hearing it on the radio. The Stones did not tour to promote the album, as the so-called 'World War III' between Jagger and Keith Richards over band management, Jagger's solo ambitions and so on raged for most of the rest of the decade, perhaps and responsible. for the plate's relatively low profile.
    2. Ten years later, 50,000 miles down my brain. . . . I'm slowly building up Alvin Lee's wank blues rock guitar from the 1970s Cricklewood Green album. An interesting aspect of the song, quite descriptive for sure, could be a comment I found about it on YouTube. “I would come home and find my husband stubborn, kicking his leg with inhuman speed. This was one of his favorites. We made love to the acid while this was playing. I thought it was possible we were flying on a cloud.'
    3. Hawkwind, Brainstorm. . . The space rock epic proves that holding a riff, embellished with other instrumental touches, for 11 minutes and 34 seconds can keep a long track exciting. In that sense, it's really very short. I think of driving on an endless road to infinity.
    4. Pete Townshend, Communications. . . Sometimes I think artists choose the wrong songs as singles. Take Townshend's album All The Best Cowboys Have Chinese Eyes, where high-quality, compelling communication comes from. It was nobody. If it was, it could have helped propel the album to more than a mediocre chart position. Townshend, for one release, overlooked the album's best songs for me, Exquisitely Bored and The Sea Refuses No River, both of which I've played before. Instead, he goes with Face Dances, Pt. 2 and uniforms. Neither of them ever did much for me. Townsend righted his wrongs with the 2005 release of the 2 CD Gold compilation with Exquisitely Bored and The Sea Refuses No River making the cut. On the other hand, not releasing these great songs as singles means they don't get overplayed.
    5. Faces, Bad 'N' Ruin. . . Stop, start, kind of riff, if that makes sense, from Ron Wood on this drunken rocker (is there another kind of Faces song?) from the Long Player album from 1971. It reminds me a bit of I'm Yours And I The 'm Hers' by Johnny Winter from his self-titled 1969 album. Bad 'N' Ruin comes from that glorious period of the all-time great Faces and Rod Stewart's music between 1969 and 1974.
    6. Jimi Hendrix, Like A Rolling Stone (from Live At Monterey). . . I've played it before, probably too much, but I can never get enough of this example of Hendrix playing Dylan. It includes Hendrix's classic mid-song response to a fan in the crowd: “Yeah, I know I missed a verse, don't worry. . . Gotta love the live experience.
    7. Neil Young, Albuquerque. . . Raw street song, looking for yourself or something like, "I'll find somewhere they don't care who I am" from the gloomy album Tonight's The Night. On a side note, Bugs Bunny always knew he should have taken the left turn out of Albuquerque.
    8. Ozark Mountain Braves, Arroyo. . . It may sound crazy, but almost 50 years later, after actually being exposed to and growing up in the 1970s with this band's two big hits, If You Wanna Get To Heaven and Jackie Blue, maybe a year ago I bought a collection of, now, cheaply, from the used shelf of my friendly neighborhood indie record store. Great stuff, like this hypnotic song.
    9. The Beatles, Doctor Robert. . . From a revolver. About the drugs.
    10. Grateful Dead, friend of the devil. . . Such a great, cozy country rocker from American Beauty.
    11. Funkadelic, Wars of Armageddon. . . Go crazy with the psychedelic funk fusion of sounds that is the Maggot Brain album.
    12. Supertramp, Crime Of The Century (live, album in Paris). . . The title was cut from the seminal 1974 studio album, performed live during the 1979 Breakfast In America tour that seemingly everyone on Earth, including me, saw given how big Supertramp was at the time.
    13. Warren Zevon, genius. . . Typical great puns from Zevon. How many other artists could start with "a bitter pot of je ne sais quoi" by mixing it with monkey's leg as they play the classic Miles Davis album Kind Of Blue, Mata Hari, Albert Einstein and unsuspecting co-conspirators who made for first time fame? intertwine during the Watergate scandal and make it all work? It's from the album My Ride's Here from 2002. I had stopped buying Zevon's individual albums by then, around the time of 1989's Transverse City, but later in 2002 he released a compilation called Genius , which contained the song and more songs from the 1990s. , and I got hooked again, admitting the error of my ways and revamping my studio album collection.
    14. Elton John, Stinker. . . Catchy funk rock tune from the 1974 album Caribou, featuring the Tower of Power horn section.
    15. Tommy Bolin, Lotus. . . Beautiful, soulful yet haunting track from Bolin's 1975 solo debut Teaser, released while he was also with Deep Purple for the Come Taste The Band album and tour.
    16. Scary tooth, fire. . . Nice riff from future Foreigner founder Mick Jones during his first appearance with Spooky Tooth and the band's singer/keyboardist Gary Wright, later known solo for hits like Dream Weaver and Love Is Alive. It's from the 1973 album You Broke My Heart So I Busted Your Jaw.
    17. Eric Burdon & War, Beautiful Colors. . . So intoxicatingly funky, from The Black-Man's Burdon, 1970. What a collaboration.
    18. Grand Funk Railroad, Mr. Limo Driver. . . Early Grand Funk runs and rolls, makes love or wants to, in the backseat after a show.
    19. AC/DC, driving in . . . A song where AC/DC prove they could have been a blues band too. I guess Jack is another one. Anyway, it's from the Bon Scott era, originally on the Dirty Deeds Done Dirt Cheap album released in Australia in 1976, but not elsewhere until 1981, over a year after Scott's death. The song—probably thanks in large part to the "looking for a truck" sequence—also appeared on the 1986 Who Made Who soundtrack/pseudo compilation album that accompanied the Stephen King film Maximum Overdrive, which was loosely based on his short story Trucks. King is a big fan of AC/DC.
    20. Lynyrd Skynyrd, I lose. . . A heartfelt song about losing a friend probably due to money based on the lyrics, apparently singer/songwriter Ronnie Van Zant's thoughts on original Skynyrd drummer Bob Burns. Guitar solo by Ed King.
    21. Gregg Allman, House Of Blues. . . Midtempo blues from one of my favorite Gregg Allman solo albums, Searching For Simplicity from 1997. Thirteen songs, eight covers, this is an Allman original.
    22. Fleetwood Mac, Coming Home. . . I say this often, I realize, but it bears repeating. Fleetwood Mac's middle period, with guitarist/singer/songwriter Bob Welch between the early blues band under Peter Green and the later commercial monster with Lindsey Buckingham and Stevie Nicks, is brilliant. This atmospheric, almost Pink Floyd track from the 1974 album Heroes Are Hard To Find is another proof. The Macs are essentially three different bands, all of which are worth listening to, although the Welch period stuff seems to be the least known.
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