12 Feb 2024 09:00

Dead and the Neville Brothers Do The Crazy Hand Jive Celebrating 1986 Mardi Gras: MJ: can it help treat cancer? MJ users are safer drivers than drinkers. Don’t give up on Oregon’s drug decriminalization program

"Changing Beats: Goose's Drummer Departure and New Musical Ventures"

Larry Mishkin dives into a live performance of the Grateful Dead's Mardi Gras Show from 1986. The discussion highlights the additional set by The Nevels, a brief comparison of songs played, and the significance of the venue, Kaiser Convention Center. The conversation transitions to Goose, a contemporary jam band, announcing a change in drummers and their new album release. Larry also touches on the Grateful Dead's record-breaking achievement of having the most Top 40 albums on the Billboard 200. Lastly, it explores the origins and themes of the Grateful Dead's song "Cassidy," drawing connections to individuals associated with the band and the Beat Generation. Throughout, there's a mix of musical analysis, historical context, and personal anecdotes, offering a comprehensive exploration of the music and culture surrounding these iconic bands plus the latest cannabis news.

 

Grateful Dead

February 12, 1986 (38 years ago)

Henry J. Kaiser Convention Center

Oakland, CA

Grateful Dead Live at Henry J. Kaiser Convention Center on 1986-02-12 : Free Download, Borrow, and Streaming : Internet Archive

 

Show Title: Dead and the Neville Brothers Rock Oakland Celebrating Mardi Gras

 

A short Dead show by Nevilles played a set after turning it into a marathon evening of great music

 

 

INTRO: Sugaree

Track #3

Start – 1:35

 

Jerry comes out smoking on this crowd favorite to get things rocking (second song after Hell in a Bucket). Released on the Jerry’s first solo album, Garcia, in January, 1972.

 

Played 362 times

1st at on July 31, 1971 at the Yale Bowl in New Haven, CN six months before its release

Last played on July 8, 1995 at Soldier Field in Chicago

 

Kaiser Convention Center is a historic, publicly owned multi-purpose building located in Oakland, California. The facility includes a 5,492-seat arena, a large theater, and a large ballroom.[2] The building is #27 on the list of Oakland Historic Landmarks.,[3] and was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2021.[4]

The building is located at 10 10th Street, in the Civic Center district of the city. It is next to the Oakland MuseumLaney CollegeLake Merritt, and near the Lake MerrittBARTstation.

he Beaux-Arts style landmark was built in 1914; the architect was John J. Donovan.[3] The structural engineer was Maurice Couchot.[5] Originally known as the Oak


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