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Bob Weir - Blue Mountain (2016)

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Bob Weir - Blue Mountain (2016)

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01. Only A River (05:29)
02. Cottonwood Lullaby (03:41)
03. Gonesville (04:10)
04. Lay My Lily Down (03:58)
05. Gallop On The Run (04:36)
06. Whatever Happened to Rose (04:20)
07. Ghost Towns (04:56)
08. Darkest Hour (03:25)
09. Ki-Yi Bossie (04:47)
10. Storm Country (04:32)
11. Blue Mountain (03:55)
12. One More River To Cross (04:06)

Bob Weir – vocals, acoustic guitar
The Bandana Splits (Lauren Balthrop, Dawn Landes, Annie Nero) – vocals
Rob Burger – Hammond organ, orcheston, omnichord, vibraphone, accordion
 Sam Cohen – electric guitar, pedal steel, vocals
Aaron Dessner – electric guitar, high strung guitar, bowed guitar
Bryce Dessner – electric guitar
Scott Devendorf – electric bass, vocals
Conrad Doucette – tambourine, vocals
Ramblin' Jack Elliott & the Ramblin' Jackernacle Choir – vocals, yodels, hollers
Dan Goodwin – vocals
Josh Kaufman –guitars, pedal steel, electric mandolin, tenor banjo, bass, piano,
 Wurlitzer electric piano, Casio, synths, organ, Farfisa organ, organ bass, drums, vocals
Steve Kimock – lap steel
Jay Lane – drums, percussion, vocals
Nate Martinez – electric guitar, acoustic guitar, shruti box, vocals
Annie Nero – vocals
Ray Rizzo – drums, percussion, harmonica, shruti box, vocals
Joe Russo – drums, percussion
Jon Shaw – upright bass, piano, vocals
Robin Sylvester – electric bass, upright bass, Hammond organ, vocals


Dizzy Gillespie once described Charlie Parker as the other half of his heartbeat. They were young men creating something from whole cloth, stretching the limits of their creativity and intellect every time they drew a breath together on the bandstand.

For musicians, that heartbeat thing is real. When you link into someone else's well of creativity and imagination, there really are no words to describe the connection. So it makes sense that it took Grateful Dead veteran Bob Weir as long as it did to come up with an album's worth of new writing that he wanted to share with the world.

Weir has said in interviews that losing his friend Jerry Garcia in 1995 was a cataclysmic shock on both a personal and musical level. They'd been of one mind for more than 2,300 shows and an untold number of rehearsals and jams, joined together like part of a single organism. Losing Garcia had to be a serious blow to absorb.

But what emerges on the heartfelt Blue Mountain — which Weir crafted with the likes of Josh Ritter and The National's Bryce and Aaron Dessner — is another chapter of his life as a storyteller. If he'd never written another song, he could stand on the accomplishments of his 30 years writing for the Dead. The characters and circumstances he's chronicled were pulled from great American musical traditions, as well as his own self-exploration as he's matured and become more observant.

Now, fans can take a step back and admire Bob Weir for the extremely gifted songwriter he's become. Hiding behind that post-Dead beard is a poet laureate of deep thinking and whimsy. His voice has taken on a character that finally replaces the forever-young, fresh-faced heartthrob fans knew so well, but even with age, he sounds as good as ever. ---Felix Contreras, npr.org

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