Phish Shares Pro-Shot Video Of Deep, Bubbly “Light” From Camden Night One [Watch]

first_imgOn Tuesday night, Phish played their first of a two-night run at Camden, NJ’s BB&T Pavilion (formerly Susquehanna Bank Center, the E Centre, and the Tweeter Center), returning to the venue for the first time since June 10th, 2011. Fans were eager to get back to the southern-New Jersey shed that Phish has played some noteworthy performances at in the past.After a strong first set, Phish opened with a monstrous 24-minute “Down With Disease”, easily surpassing the previously three played renditions this summer. The jam was complex and intricate, veering in different directions throughout its path, with a Page McConnell-led power-rock segment; blissful, fluffy territory; and a hard-hitting Anastasio guitar build-up, leading to the culmination of one of the summer’s top jams.The Camden “Down With Disease” was not the only noteworthy extended jam of the evening. Later in the set, the band took “Light” on a thrilling 16-minute voyage. With Fishman and Gordon powering the train, Anastasio and McConnell blasted off, delicately building on each other’s solos before Trey took things into his own hands and tore the roof off of BB&T Pavilion. This is one jam you don’t want to sleep on. Thankfully, Phish has now shared pro-shot footage of the fantastic “Light” jam from the webcast-less Camden night one, so everyone can get a glimpse of the magic.You can watch pro-shot footage of Camden’s bubbly and deep “Light” below:Phish – “Light” [Pro-Shot][Video: Phish]Phish’s summer tour continues tomorrow with a performance in Raleigh, NC. The show will be webcast free of charge via LivePhish. For more information on upcoming dates, head to the band’s website.Setlist: Phish | BB&T Pavilion | Camden, NJ | 8/7/18Set One: Crowd Control, No Men In No Man’s Land, Blaze On, Lawn Boy, Infinite> Wilson> Roggae, Rift> 46 Days, Sparkle> David BowieSet Two: Down With Disease> Backwards Down The Numberline> I Always Wanted It This Way> Miss You> Light> Mike’s Song> I Am Hydrogen> Weekapaug GrooveEncore: Show of LifeNotes: Down With Disease was unfinished.last_img read more

Stage was set for Ki to strike

first_img Press Association Swansea’s Ki Sung-yueng revealed his first Liberty Stadium goal against QPR was even more special as his actress wife was in the crowd. “It happens sometimes in games that you can’t, but I’ve tried to improve myself and I wanted to score more. “Normally I stay at the back but I got the chance to push on and my first goal in front of the home fans was very meaningful.” Swansea travel to West Ham next on Sunday with Sam Allardyce’s side two points better off than the Welsh club a fter their 2-1 win at West Brom, and Ki said he is expecting a tough physical examination in east London. “It’s not always easy away from home, especially at West Ham,” Ki said. “We have to be physically ready. “I’m sure we will have chances so we know we have to concentrate on our defensive work and give us possibility to win. “I am not sure if we are better than when I first came here but we are getting better results. “We are sixth after this amount of games for the first time and all the boys are mentally prepared to achieve. It is different.” The 25-year-old scored his first Swansea goal in a 2-1 win at Manchester United on the opening day of the season but he had to wait until Tuesday’s 2-0 victory over QPR to register in front of Liberty Stadium fans who included his wife Han Hye-jin. Ki celebrated his goal by making a heart sign with his hands, and said: “It was for my wife who was in the crowd. “She comes to every game so she’s been waiting a while. “Normally I’m not a player who scores – it happens once every three months – but it was nice to score in front of her.” Monk said after Swansea’s victory that he had told Ki “it was about time he scored” – and his late effort was perfectly timed as it finally broke QPR’s resistance before Wayne Routledge added gloss with a second against his former club. But Ki said there was no extra pressure on him to score, even if the return of midfield anchorman Leon Britton a fter long-term injury allowed him to play in a more advanced role. “He (Monk) doesn’t want to put us under pressure to score, he just gives us more encouragement and is patient with us,” Ki said. “We have great attacking players in front of me who are always making great chances, so we are not worried about scoring. The South Korean midfielder joined Swansea for a then club record £5.5million fee in August 2012 but was sent out on loan to Sunderland last season where he was influential in helping the Black Cats win their battle for top-flight survival. Ki returned to south Wales last summer and the former Celtic playmaker has repaid manager Garry Monk’s faith in him by playing in every Barclays Premier League game as Swansea have climbed into the top six. last_img read more

NHL playoffs 2019: Blues’ Jaden Schwartz nets game-winner in final minute of regulation

first_imgThe Jets may have scored in the first minute of Thursday night’s playoff game against the Blues, but St. Louis won the game in the last minute. After entering the third period down 2-0, the Blues scored three goals in the final 20 minutes to take a 3-2 series lead. Jaden Schwartz capped off the comeback with just 15 seconds remaining on the clock by swatting a Tyler Bozak pass out of midair and past Jets goalie Connor Hellebuyck.Jaden Schwartz (59:45) scored the second-latest game-winning goal in regulation in @StLouisBlues playoff history, behind only Gino Cavallini (59:51) in Game 3 of the 1990 DF (5-4 W vs. CHI). #NHLStats #StanleyCup pic.twitter.com/XArPwfC0T6— NHL Public Relations (@PR_NHL) April 19, 2019The goal was Schwartz’s first of the postseason and the second-latest regulation game-winner in Blues’ playoff history.St. Louis will look to finish off Winnipeg on Saturday.last_img read more

Goulet’s big voice is stilled

first_img AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREGame Center: Chargers at Kansas City Chiefs, Sunday, 10 a.m.The singer died Tuesday morning in a Los Angeles hospital while awaiting a lung transplant, Goulet spokesman Norm Johnson said. He had been awaiting the transplant at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center after being found last month to have a rare form of pulmonary fibrosis. Goulet had remained in good spirits even as he waited for the transplant, said Vera Goulet, his wife of 25 years. “Just watch my vocal cords,” she said he told doctors before they inserted a breathing tube. Goulet’s longtime friend Wayne Newton said his sense of humor “kept my spirits up in some of the lowest valleys in my life.” OBITUARY: Robert Goulet, 73, was awaiting a lung transplant in a Los Angeles Hospital. By Daisy Nguyen The Associated Press Robert Goulet, the handsome, big-voiced baritone whose Broadway debut in “Camelot” launched an award-winning stage and recording career, has died. He was 73. “His incredible voice will live on in his music, and as Bob so brilliantly sang, `There will be another song for him and he will sing it,’ for God now has another singing angel by his side,” Newton said in a statement. The Massachusetts-born Goulet, who spent much of his youth in Canada, gained stardom in 1960 with “Camelot,” the Lerner and Loewe musical that starred Richard Burton as King Arthur and Julie Andrews as his Queen Guinevere. Goulet played Sir Lancelot, the arrogant French knight who falls in love with Guinevere. He became a hit with American TV viewers with appearances on “The Ed Sullivan Show” and other programs. Sullivan labeled him the “American baritone from Canada,” where he had already been a popular star in the 1950s, hosting his own TV show called “General Electric’s Showtime.” The Los Angeles Times wrote in 1963 that Goulet “is popping up in specials so often these days that you almost feel he has a weekly show. The handsome lad is about the hottest item in show business since his Broadway debut.” Goulet won a Grammy Award in 1962 as best new artist and made the singles chart in 1964 with “My Love Forgive Me.” “When I’m using a microphone or doing recordings I try to concentrate on the emotional content of the song and to forget about the voice itself,” he told The New York Times in 1962. “Sometimes I think that if you sing with a big voice, the people in the audience don’t listen to the words, as they should,” he told the paper. “They just listen to the sound.” In his last performance Sept. 20 in Syracuse, N.Y., the crooner was backed by a 15-piece orchestra as he performed the one-man show “A Man and his Music.” 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!last_img