Monday, January 15, 2007

Semi-Precious Memories: Vol. 5 and 6

Here are the next two (without the four month delay)

Disc 1
1. Handsome Molly (7/29/61 NYC) - A traditional song, there are only two recordings circulating, but he could have played it many more times. This first is from one of the first recordings of Dylan, in the Riverside Church (at which he also performed the only recordings of Mean Old Railroad and Acne with Ramblin' Jack). The second is from the famous Gaslight bootleg.
2. Talkin' Bear Mountain Picnic Massacre Blues (9/2?/61 NYC) - One of the first Dylan songs I heard, believe it or not, it cracks me up every time I hear it. The talkin' blues were a style that only young Dylan could pull off. Only two recordings of this one as well.
3. Man On The Street (9/6/62 NYC) - A Dylan original (though the tune was cribbed from a song called Young Man Who Wouldn't Hoe Corn). It's an interesting song about a homeless man who dies in that it doesn't, either explicitly or implicitly, blame anyone, nor does it make the issue to seem any bigger than one isolated, somewhat sad an
ecdote. In addition to the few live performances, it was recorded for the self-titled album. That take was later released on the Bootleg Series 1-3.
4. Lonesome Whistle Blues (1/13/62 NYC) - This Hank Williams tune, not to be confused with the Fred
die King song of the same name, has some great harp work by Bob. While an obvious choice for his early days, he brought it back almost thirty years later for the Toad's Place show (and then one after).
5. Hard Times In New York (2/62 NYC) - A quasi-original, it was performed four times in the early 60's, twice live and twice in various apartments.
6. Standing On The Highway (2/62 NYC) - Another very early (and somewhat unmemorable) original, this version is from Cynthia Gooding's Folksinger's Choice radio show. It was also recorded as a Leeds Music demo.
7. Rocks And Gravel (7/2/62 Montreal) - A Freewheelin' outtake, it was probably a coffeehouse regular, as it appears on both of the two biggest recordings from that era, the Finjan club and the Gaslight. Some nice, droning finger-picking (not as big of a contradiction as it may sound) with a rare glimpse at Bob's early falsetto.
8. Who Killed Davey Moore? (4/12/63 NYC) - A weird spoken-word intro leads into this great number made widely available on the Live 1964 disc a few years ago. It's an absolutely brilliant song about both scapegoating and avoiding blame. Read more about the boxer here. Phil Ochs also wrote a song called Davey Moore. Not surprisingly, i
t's far inferior.
9. When The Ship Comes In (10/26/63 NYC) - This one seems prime to have been a concert staple over the years, so I have no idea why he only performed it twice. It's a great song, and not that different than other warhorses, like The Times and Blowin in the Wind. At any rate, he only performed it twice, here (almost released on the In Concert LP) and at Live Aid with Keith Richards and Ron Wood in '85. This version is great. The Live Aid one...well, here's a video.
10. Restless Farewell (2/1/64 Toronto) - A very interesting song, in that it has a very ambiguous rhythm (especially on the album version), it's got some great lyrics, and would have been prime for a 2000 Larry/Charlie rearrangement. This performance is from Quest TV, where he performed a few songs on this television show, and the other is from the Frank Sinatra tribute concert in '95.
11. From A Buick 6 (8/28/65 NYC) - The Highway 61 song most people forget exists, it gets a couple muddy renditions in '65. Unfortunately, neither of them is particularly memorable, not doing justice to a song that's actually pretty good.
12. Wedding Song (1/7/74 East Philadelphia) - A hugely underrated song from Planet Waves, Bob nails this declaration of love in a couple live solo acoustic takes. It is perfect for his '74 voice, and probably wouldn't work in any other era.
13. Spanish Is The Loving Tongue (5/9/74 NYC) - A very nice version on Dylan, the recording qualities here are
somewhat lacking, making it less enjoyable than it might otherwise be. The song is from 1915 (if not earlier) and has also been covered by Emmylou Harris.
14. Deportee (5/19/76 Wichita) - An old Woody Guthrie song, Baez joins Dylan for great readings of it in Rolling Thunder part II. The Ft. Worth recording quality is significantly better, though nothing beats the Hard Rain video of it here.
15. Lonesome Bedroom (2/20/78 Tokyo) - This Ernest "Buddy" Wilson song was the first Bob performed live in '78, opening this show with it. The Tokyo show also features the live debut of The Man in Me. In subsequent shows, it become the second song, after A Hard Rain's A-Gonna Fall.
16. A Change Is Gonna Come (7/1/78 Nurnberg) - A nice vibrant intro for his background sinder (and wife from 86-92) Carolyn Dennis to start the 78 version, but the '04 rendition is far more memorable. One of the highlights of the year, it was for a Sam Cooke tribute, and features an equally stunning video.
17. The Groom's Still Waiting At The Altar (11/13/80 San Francisco) - A Shot of Love outtake which was later included on the CD, it got five versions in 1980, and they sound great. Of special note is that 11/15 version, not included here unfortunately, featuring Like a Rolling Stone guitarist Michael Bloomfield shortly before he died.
18. Jesus Is The One (7/9/81 Drammen) - An obscure Dylan original, it received nine live '81 per
formances before disappearing, never to be heard from again.

Disc 2
1. No Money Down (vocals: Larry Keegan sax: Bob Dylan) (10/19/81 Merrilville) - Yes, you read right, Bob on sax. The occasion was a disabled friend from childhood Larry Keegan taking vocals, leaving Bob to experiment with an instrument he's probably never picked up before. For a gimmick, he does decently well on the generic blues riff between the lines. Everything else...well, what you'd expect. Oh yeah, and it's a Chuck Berry song.
2. Happy Birthday (10/25/81 Bethlehem) - Believe it or not, Dylan has actually serenaded people on stage with this one seven times, four in '86. I can't make out who this one's for, but the '03 one is for Larry Campbell, his gui
tarist. Wonder if Jacko got his cut.
3. Why Do I Have To Choose? (6/2/84 Basel) - A great cover of a Willie Nelson number, Bob played it eight times in '84, and really nailed the delivery. The Milan one especially is incredible, thanks to soundboard-esq quality.
4. Tupelo Honey (w/ Van Morrison) (7/8/84 Slane Ireland) - When Dylan plays in Ireland, native Van the Man has a tendency to drop by, as he did on this one in '84 and '91. Tupelo Honey, the album, was Van's tribute to domesticity, and it's interesting that Bob played this in '91 only a couple months before he debuted New Morning live, which is his tribute to the same thing. Check out a bunch of videos of the two of them together at, where else, youtube.
5. Instrumental (2/5/86 Wellington New Zealand) - I think this instrumental is just an unfleshed-out version of the opening song Justine from later in the tour. It's a lot better then.
6. Go Down Moses (9/5/87 Tel Aviv) - Wow, I didn't realize this song was the hymn I've sung in church before, the one with "Let my people go." Now, this is not to be confused with the cover of Little Moses, which he's performed 96 times. Anyway, I try to keep these Memories posts pretty textual, but here's another pic, or him in Israel in '87 (for his son's bar mitzvah maybe?).
7. Hallelujah (7/8/88 Montreal) - An unbelievable Leonard Cohen song which, in my opinion, needs to be sung by someone with a beautiful voice. So, while Bob gives it his all, that and the hard-rocking band just doesn't do it for me. Listen to Allison Crowe's to hear how this song was meant to be done.
8. Wagoner's Lad (10/17/88 NYC) - Now this is what a cover should sound like. Bob's singing and guitar playing are spot-on as he sings the tale of a would-be suitor vetoed by the parents.
9. Congratulations (6/6/89 Glasgow) - I believe this is the only Travelling Wilburys song Bob ever played live, and he did it twice in 89, and then at the famous Toad's Place show (which would take up half of any one-offs compilation). He does it nicely, investing it with quite a bit of harp, and it's a shame he didn't do more of the Wilburys stuff. Maybe one day.
10. House of Gold (6/15/89 Madrid) - Hmm, I may need to look into '89 more. I'd always thought of it as a kind of blah touring year, but this version of a Hank Williams gospel number is very focused and driven, featuring some great (as if there's any other kind) guitar work from GE Smith.
11. Pancho and Lefty (6/21/89 Cava de Tirreni Italy) - Bob did this Townes Van Zandt number (though you may know the Willie Nelson version) in 89, 91, and once in '04 at Bonnaroo (which featured a very unusual setlist). In addition, he performed it with Nelson himself at Nelson's Big 6-0 birthday concert in 93. That one may be better than either of the versions here and, as a bonus, has a video, though someone (GE?) is duetting with him in the 89 version too.
12. Key to the Highway (1/12/90 New Haven) - This fit right into the loose Toad's Place show, but must have been a much bigger surprise coming out one more time in '95. The '90 version is pretty loose, Bob just repeating verses at random, but the 95 version features a much tighter band and more-on-top-of-the-song Bob.
13. Shenandoah (11/2/90 Lexington) - This is a very short and ambiguous instrumental version of, apparently, Shenandoah, though it doesn't sound particularly like it to me.
14. Old Macdonald (11/14/90 Normal) - See previous comment, but change the word "Shenandoah" to "Old Macdonald". If you say so.
15. Pass Me Not, Oh Gentle Saviour (2/24/99 Amherst) - One of the great religious covers of the 99-01 era, it features Larry and Charlie's backing vocals which, as usual, take the song to a whole different level entirely. Performed five times, it was gorgeous in 99 and, as tended to be the case, even better in 2000 (aided by Larry's great mandolin).
16. The Wanderer (w/ Paul Simon) (9/8/99 Antioch) - When Paul Simon and Dylan did a co-headlining tour, they did a few duets of covers (Sound of Silence, The Boxer, Blue Moon of Kentucky, and That'll Be the Day). While none are particularly special, it's fun to hear Dylan busting out this 60's motown gem, and he winds up catchy in spite of himself.
17. Hoochie Coochie Man (11/11/99 Augusta) - Now, honestly, what musician who has ever heard the word "blues" hasn't covered this one (it's by Muddy Waters originally, in case you live in a hole). I saw Buddy Guy do it last autumn, as it was mind-blowing. That same adjective doesn't quite describe Dylan's take on it, but he does a nice job with it, really focusing on the vocals in a way that brings the song out of the muddle it could easily fall into. Commited the whole way through.
18. Instrumental (4/13/02 Hannover) - I have no idea what this is, but I like it.
19. You Win Again (6/11/04 Manchester) - Bob first played this Hank Williams song on the Basement Tapes, but it made its live debut eight years later, with the Dead in '03...then once in '04...then once in '05, with Willie Nelson at Willie's Fourth of July concert. Whenever Bob takes on a Hank tune, he puts a lot in it, and this is no exception.

Disc 1
1. Hard Times In New York (1/13/62 NYC)
2. Standing On The Highway (1/13/62 NYC
3. Talkin' Bear Mountain Picnic Massacre Blues (2/62 NYC)
4. Man On The Street (2/62 NYC)
5. Handsome Molly (10/62 NYC)
6. Rocks And Gravel (10/62 NYC)
7. Who Killed Davey Moore (10/26/63 NYC)
8. From A Buick 6 (9/3/65 LA)
9. Wedding Song (2/9/74 Seattle)
10. Spanish Is The Loving Tongue (5/11/76 San Antonio)
11. Deportee (w/ Joan Baez) (5/16/76 Ft Worth)
12. Lonesome Bedroom (2/23/78 Tokyo)
13. The Groom's Still Waiting at the Altar (11/19/80 San Francisco)
14. Jesus Is The One (7/15/81 Bad Segeberg)
15. No Money Down (vocals: Larry Keegan sax: Bob Dylan) (10/21/81 Boston)
16. Why Do I Have To Choose (6/24/84 Milan)
18. When The Ship Comes In (7/13/85 Philadelphia)
19. Instrumental (2/11/86 Sydney)
20. Go Down Moses (10/17/87 London)

Disc 2
1. Hallelujah (8/4/88 LA)
2. Congratulations (6/7/89 Birmingham)
3. House Of Gold (6/28/89 Athens)
4. Lonesome Whistle Blues (1/12/90 New Haven)
5. Wagoners Lad (10/23/90 Charleston)
6. Old MacDonald (11/3/90 Carondale)
7. Shenandoah (11/4/90 St. Louis)
8. Tupelo Honey (w/Van Morrison) (2/6/91 Belfast)
9. Key To The Highway (9/23/95 Ft Lauderdale)
10. Restless Farewell (11/19/95 LA)
11. The Wanderer (w/Paul Simon) (9/9/99 Noblesville)
12. Hoochie Coochie Man (11/13/99 East Rutherford)
13. Pass Me Not Oh Gentle Saviour (3/21/00 Pullman)
14. Instrumental (4/20/02 Milan)
15. Happy Birthday (2/21/03 Auckland New Zealand)
16. You Win Again (6/8/03 Columbus)
17. A Change Is Gonna Come (3/28/04 NYC)
18. Pancho And Lefty (6/11/04 Manchester)

Thursday, January 04, 2007

Semi-Precious Memories: Vol. 3 and 4

You can click here to hear me rave about how incredible this compilation is (and download the first two volumes). So we'll just move belatedly along to the next two:


Disc 1
1. He Was A Friend of Mine (9/6/61 New York) - A traditional song that Dylan (and many other folkies) covered frequently in the 60's, a version was officially released on the Bootleg Series Vol. 1-3. This is the take from The Gaslight Tapes of '61. It's also been covered by The Byrds, Dave Van Ronk, and Willie Nelson, who released it on the Brokeback Mountain soundtrack (interestingly, crediting the song to Dylan).
2. Stealin' (3/11/62 New York) - Recorded from his first radio appearance, on the Cynthia Gooding Radio Show, this is another traditional song in many folk singers' repertoires. It's been recorded by Taj Mahal, Pete Seeger, Dr. John, and Janis Joplin, and was one of the songs on the Grateful Dead's first release.
3. Honey Just Allow Me One More Chance (4/25/63 Chicago) - A Dylan original off of Freewheelin', this one only received two live performances (that we know about). Unfortunately, only one of them is presented in this compilation...twice, by accident. It's a real fun performance though, of a song that just sounds like it would always be fun to play.
5. Hero Blues (10/31/63 New York) - This one is an outtake from Freewheelin', performed three times; unexpectedly, two of the performances are in '74, with these being the only (recorded at least) 60's one. The song is based around the bass line (no pun intended), with the chords only showing up when there's time.
6. If You Gotta Go Go Now (10/31/64 New York) - With nine performances, this is one of the most oft-played songs on this comp. This version is the most widely known, having been officially released on Live 1964. If any song made it painfully obvious that Bob was done with the save-the-world protest stuff, this might be it, one of the most superficial (and dirty) songs in his cannon.
7. Nobody 'Cept You (1/4/74 Chicago) - An outtake from 73's Planet Waves, it was appropriate that its live outings came at the beginning of the '74 comeback tour with The Band. A beautiful song presumably inspired by Sara, it s closing line is far more direct than most Dylan stuff: "I'm in love with you." But powerful as a result.
8. A Couple Of More Years (11/19/80 San Francisco) - Written by Shel Silverstein (who also wrote "A Boy Named Sue"), this song was played four times in the 80's and then ignored until seven years later when Bob released it on the soundtrack to his movie Hearts of Fire.
9. Fever (11/22/80 San Francisco) - Surely one of the best covers Bob's done, or at least up there. The power he projects behind this Otis Blackwell song from the 50's makes one wonder how he could sing any more songs after belting this one. It doesn't get more high energy than this. The song was originally a hit for Peggy Lee, but has been covered by Elvis, The Grateful Dead, Bette Middler and a few more surprising individuals...Madonna, Beyonce Knowles, and The Pussycat Dolls. Go figure.
10. Sukiyaki (3/8/86 Nagoya, Japan) - A very strange song for Dylan to decide to cover, his audience sure seems pleased with the choice, cheering ecstatically when they recognize it. As it's Japanese, no one is singing any of the actual words (except perhaps the crowd), and it's hard to tell whether Dylan is lending any vocal help at all. At any rate, a nice tune, which has covered by MANY unexpected people; check out for the story behind it and artists who've covered it.
11. Rock With Me Baby (6/22/86 Dallas) - Dylan has clearly spent a lot of time listening to Sun records artists, as he busts out this song by rockabilly artist Billy Lee Riley.
12. Had A Dream About You Baby (6/9/88 Sacramento) - Off of Dylan's obscure Down in the Groove album, it's not necessarily a bad thing he didn't play this more.
13. Everybody's Movin' (6/10/88 Berkeley) - For only the third show of the Never-Ending Tour, Bob broke out this cover featuring Neil Young.
14. San Francisco Bay Blues (6/28/88 Canadaigua, NY) - First played in 1961, it didn't come back until this performance til Berkeley twenty-seven years later. Just goes to show some songs never leave you. Written by Jesse Fuller (who also wrote She's No Good, on Bob Dylan), Bob gives a killer performance of this song that just makes you want to dance.
15. She's About A Mover (8/24/88 Edmonton, AB) - Bob only played this Sir Douglas Quintet song twice, here and in 2000. He'd clearly liked it for a long time though, having cited the group around when this song came out in 1965 as one of the best new rock'n'roll groups. The '88 performance features Doug Sahm, who wrote it, on lead vocals where the '00 version features Bob tackling 'em himself.
16. Hey La La (My True La La) (5/28/89 Stockholm, Sweden) - This chorus might have the most insipid lyrics of any song on this comp: "hey la la, oh la la, my true la la. La la la, la la la, my true la la." However, the verses are nice (though Bob forgets some of the words) and he gives a good reading of this Ernest Tubbs song in all three of its performances.
17. Legend In My Time (7/19/89 Columbia, MD) - Only performed three times, it's a shame Bob didn't do it more, as he does a great version of this beautiful song. Recorded versions exist by The Everly Brothers, Hank Snow, and Roy Orbison, but perhaps the one that deserves the most notice is Johnny Cash's in American V: A Hundred Highways where Cash gives a beautifully sad rendition of the song, sounding like a guy who's giving up hope of being a legend (ironically enough).
18. The Harder They Come (8/19/89 Springfield, IL) - Bob tackled this reggae song (from the movie of the same name) four times in '89. However, while Jimmy Cliff's version sounds straight out of Jamaica, Bob rocks it out, giving it a drastically different sound with plenty of heavy drumming and guitar soloing.

Disc 2
1. One More Night (6/6/90 Toronto) (Ronnie Hawkins, vocals) - Like "She's About a Mover", the first of the two performances features someone else on lead vocals and the second is Bob. The first one is especially fun, though, as the band apparently doesn't know what's coming as they go into Watchtower, the following song. As they play the riff, though, Bob introduces Ronnie Hawkins (who, of course, played the role of Bob Dylan in Bob's film Renaldo and Clara). The band doesn't seem to know the song, with the guitar (Bob?) being the only one that seems to be doing much.
2. Willing (9/12/90 Mesa, AZ) - Bob saw the band Little Feat live in '74 and was apparently quite taken with them, as he covered this song 16 years later. And 17 years later. And 18 years later. And 21 years later. And 26 years later. The '90 version is killer, with some amazing soloing and spot-on vocals. It couldn't be more different than the slow acoustic version from '95, which a nice guitar line (that starts out sounding like Friend of the Devil). I can't thin of any other song Dylan has covered so differently over the course of the NET. For a little more backgroun on the song, see
3. Dixie (10/16/90 New York) (Instrumental) - Not much to say about this. It's an instrumental version of Dixie, less than a minute long, only played once. Sounds nice though.
4. Homeward Bound (6/6/91 Rome) - Starts out saying "Oh me, oh my" as if he's about to sing Country Pie. However, switches to this classic Simon and Garfunkel tune. He's covered quite a few S&G tunes over the years (The Boxer, A Hazy Shade of Winter, Sounds of Silence), and I think it's safe to say this one succeeds more than the others. It starts off kind of slow and tentative, but he really gets into it as the tune progresses.
5. Female Rambling Sailor (3/21/92 Adelaide, Australia) - One of the great '92 covers, he should have done it at every show.
6. Black Muddy River (4/6/92 Melbourne, Australia) - Dylan takes this Grateful Dead song and, despite apparently not remembering many of the words, makes it his own in a full-band treatment. As beautifully melodic as you can get, and apparently the last song Jerry Garcia sang before he died.
7. The Girl on the Green Briar Shore (6/28/92 Goteborg, Sweden) - Only played twice, it's not a huge winner as far as the '92 covers go. The lyrics are lame, and the tune unmemorable.
8. Don't Let Your Deal Go Down (6/30/92 Dunkerque, France) - Looks like Dylan know about deals going down way before Modern Times. No one has investigated how much of this traditional song was taken from Timrod, but Dylan does a nice job with this bluegrass number. Interestingly enough, it opened every show he played it at.
9. The Roving Blade (Newry Town) (7/1/92 Reims, France) - Probably the most diverse of his performances, he played it three times...once in 92, once in 98, and once in 00. He does it well here; hopefully it'll come back for 07.
10. Blood In My Eyes (11/16/93 New York early) - One of the best songs off of World Gone Wrong gets an equally fine reading at this Supper Club show, this time with a full band.
11. Lady Came From Baltimore (4/6/94 Davenport) - One of the many songs here where you just wonder, why didn't he play this more often? A very nice song written by Tim Hardin in '67 (though it sounds very traditional), it only saw three outings.
12. Hazel (11/17/94 New York) - Ah, it's been a while since we saw a Dylan original in this comp. The two versions here, ten years apart, are both incredible, and very different (the '94 one, recorded for MTV Unplugged) featuring a prominent organ).
13. The New Minglewood Blues (6/15/96 Aarhus) - A song the Grateful Dead have done, it's a pretty standard 12-bar blues, but Dylan does it nicely. Some nice soloing.
14. The White Dove (12/04/97 Washington DC) - One of my favorite Dylan covers, he does a good job in this '97 version of the Carter Stanley song, but the '00 version with backing vocals is unbeatable.
15. Po Boy (11/6/01 Grand Rapids) - Strange that, while most Love & Theft songs have been played into the ground, this one hsa gotten less than a dozen outings. It's one of the best, and the only one I haven't seen yet, so I hope it's not gone for good.
16. A Voice From On High (8/19/02 Southampton) - One of the many gospel songs Bob opened shows with in the early part of the decade, it features Larry and Charlie's distinctive backing vocals and some nice mandolin.
17. Lawyers Guns and Money (10/5/02 Eugene) - Fall '02 saw a whole slew of Warren Zevon covers to commemorate his death. While he played Mutineer and Accidentally Like a Martyr a lot, this only got four outings. It's got hilarious lyrics, but is not one of the best covers of the season.
18. The End of the Innocence (10/8/02 Sacramento) - Played nine times, this was almost regular enough to not be on this comp. It's a Don Henley song from '89, released on his album of the same name that went platinum six times. His vocal performance on the album won him a Grammy, and if this version by Bob was released it could do the same thing too.


Disc 1
1. The Death of Emmitt Till (3/11/62 NY radio)
2. He Was A Friend Of Mine (7/2/62 Montreal)
3. Stealin'(7/2/62 Montreal)
4. Honey Just Allow Me One More Chance (4/25/63 Chicago)
5. If You Gotta Go Go Now (5/7/65 Manchester)
6. Hero Blues (1/3/74 Chicago)
7. Nobody 'Cept You (1/11/74 Montreal)
8. Fever (11/30/80 San Francisco)
9. A Couple of More Years (12/3/80 Portland)
10. Sukyaki (3/10/86 Tokyo)
11. Rock With Me Baby (7/1/86 Clarkston)
12. Had A Dream About You Baby (7/2/88 Mansfield)
13. San Francisco Bay Blues (12/6/88 Oakland)
14. Hey La La (My True La La) (6/13/89 Frejus)
15. Legend In My Time (7/26/89 Saratoga Springs)
16. The Harder They Come (8/22/89 Bonner Springs)
17. Everybody's Movin' (10/20/89 Poughkeepsie)
18. Homeward Bound (6/14/90 Innsbruck)
19. Female Ramblin' Sailor (4/5/92 Melbourne)

Disc 2
1. Black Muddy River (4/30/92 Eugene)
2. The Girl on the Green Briar Shore (6/30/92 Dunkerque)
3. Don't Let Your Deal Go Down (8/21/92 Hamilton)
4. Blood In My Eyes (11/17/93 early New York)
5. Lady Came From Baltimore (4/13/94 Peoria)
6. Willing (9/23/95 Ft. Lauderdale)
7. One More Night (9/29/95 Sunrise)
8. The New Minglewood Blues (6/24/96 Diffendandge)
9. The Roving Blade (Newry Town) (3/17/00 late Reno)
10. The White Dove (4/3/00 Cedar Rapids)
11. She's About A Mover (6/15/00 Portland)
12. Dixie (7/18/02 Canoga Park for M&A)
13. A Voice From On High (8/23/02 Fargo)
14. Lawyers Guns and Money (10/16/02 Los Angeles)
15. Po' Boy (11/15/02 Philadelphia)
16. The End of the Innocence (11/20/02 Kingston)
17. Hazel (4/2/04 Washington DC)