Concerts I Have Seen

While recently writing about shows I’ve been playing, it occurred to me that people might find it interesting to know some of the shows I’ve seen in my life. I’m from the old days when there was so much incredible good music out there, and the radio was actually worth listening to.

I encourage other bloggers to make a similar list of great shows they have seen. OK, not really in any particular order but starting with the first show I did see, here is my list:

  • Paul Revere and The Raiders, 1966. Opening act: Tommy Roe. I still remember how Tommy Roe struck a single “A” chord on his red Stratocaster, and the crowd went wild. That’s probably when I decided to learn how to play guitar.
  • Black Sabbath, with Ossie Osborne, 1971. Opening act: Wild Turkey (with bassist Glen Cornick from Jethro Tull). There were pieces of Laney amp gear thrown all over the place. It looked like a truck wreck, with spare heads laying on their sides, upside down, etc., and speaker cabinets done the same. Weird.
  • Led Zepplin, 1973, Tampa Stadium, and at that time, the largest show they had ever played, with more than 50,000 in attendance. No opening act – just 3 solid hours of the Zep. That was back in The Day…. I hitchhiked from St. Petersburg over to Tampa, with 2 girls. Fun. I saw Led Zepplin once more in Greensboro, NC about three years later. John Bonham was in both shows. The later show wasn’t very good, as Robert Plant’s voice spiraled into decline.
  • Edgar Winter Group, 1973, with Ronnie Montrose. Opening act: Foghat. I’ve seen Edgar 3 times and he is one of the best performers on the planet. I’ve seen Edgar with three different guitar players: Ronnie Montrose, Jimmy (the guy who was on The Midnight Special television show, and who couldn’t perform for very long due to military obligations) and Rick Derringer! Wow, that was an incredible show!
  • I’ve also seen Foghat three times too. Once, believe it or not, in 1973, I saw them as the headlining act. You won’t believe who opened for them – Electric Light Orchestra, and yes Jeff Lynne was right there in front of me. Bev Bevan was on drums. Foghat’s Lonesome Dave could sing his ass off!
  • In 1976 I saw The Who with Keith Moon, in Greensboro, NC. They used a laser show that to this day I still wonder about, as some of the lasers were pointing into the top row of seats in the auditorium.
  • The next year, 1977, I saw Boston on their first tour. I took my friend Mr. Chen (of Stories of my Past fame) to see what was at that time, the biggest band in the US. I was with my friend Danny Blake and we hung out way past the end of the show talking. As we were leaving, I noticed singer Brad Delp walking down in the stage area. I called to him, saying that he sang a great show. Much to my surprise, Brad walked over to the wall and offered my his hand to shake. We chatted for a few minutes and he then invited me to jump down into the stage area and hang out. As I jumped down, Tom Sholtz came out of the backstage area and introduced himself. We had a very interesting conversation, lasting about an hour, with Brad actually giving me his home address so I could send him tapes of my band. A few days later I sent Brad a letter with newspaper articles about the show, but mostly featuring the backup band. I figured that everyone must send him Boston stuff, but years later no one remembers the backup bands they played with. The thing that really amazed me about Brad is that he just sang an hour and a half show, and they guy wasn’t hoarse. He wasn’t even tired, and believe me, he put everything into singing those songs. I consider Brad to be one of the best singers that ever lived. It’s such a shame that he took his own life…. Brad was one of the nicest people you could ever meet in your life. He was so humble and didn’t think so much of his abilities, even sharing lead vocals with Fran Cosmo, saying that Fran covered “the really tough high parts.” Few people on the planet could sing Boston songs because Brad was hard to copy!

I would meet Tom Sholtz again a few years later when his company began producing a new product called the Power Soak which was designed to let guitar players crank their amps up but control the sound level. Tom had brought the first batch of them to the music store where I had pre-ordered one. He remembered me right off and we got to talking about guitar amps. I told him that I used Orange amps and I thought they sounded like the jack-up Marshalls he used, but straight out of the box with no modification. I can still remember Tom giving me the “thumbs-up” sign as soon as he heard I was using Orange amps.

I’ve met lots of other rock stars, and worked with a few of them in the studio too, such as Ellis Hall and Butchie Tavaras. I have some stories to tell about Butchie later, but those guys were very cool, down-to-earth people and extremely talented. The ones I missed meeting were even harder to take though. No less than 3 times I’ve shown up at studios and clubs there the seats were still warm from where Freddie Mercury and Brian May were sitting. I was late to one place and missed them by mere minutes. Crap.

Maybe I’ll go one some more about the old days, but for now, this is my list of cool shows I’ve seen. I’d love to see your list!

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  1. The Ramones, Black Flag and the Minutemen at the Hollywood Palladium, 1984. Three legends of American punk rock sharing the same bill. A thousand punks slam dancing on the dance floor. When my friend and I left the theater at the end of the show, we came face to face with the LAPD on horseback, and a police helicopter flying overhead. It seems those who couldn’t get into the concert weren’t happy about that, and were “expressing” their displeasure while the music was going on inside. A shot of the police patrolling outside the Palladium was later put on the cover of Henry Rollins’ diary of his days in Black Flag, “Get in the Van”.

    Kaminoges last blog post..In the news ????

    1. Kaminoge » ahhhh punk. well this is absolutely a generation-gap thing we’re talking about now. i was there when it happened…..

      when punk hit the scene, i was already a seasoned road musician. in those days, bands had polish and the songwriting reflected the values of pop music. then, it all flew out the window. suddenly bands showed up wearing “working on the car” clothes and were playing songs that sounded like i did at 16, sitting on my bed practicing. i remember one band in Boston who’s thing was to never tune their instruments. imagine that – they showed up at a gig, took their guitars out of the case and played them without touching the tuning. and they got paid for that!

      many magazine articles of the day talked about how “now, anybody can play” and “anyone can be a star” by playing punk. i’m sure there were some good punk bands out there but i never bothered to listen to any one of them. none of the serious professional bands that i knew and worked with had any respect for punk and we always considered it to be a fad that wouldn’t last. we survived the disco phase and came back strong with more power-pop.

      decades later, they now call what we used to play “classic rock” and what’s called “punk” nowadays doesn’t resemble the stuff (i hesitate to use the word “music”) that we had to compete with on the radio. to be honest, i have heard of the Ramones, but not Black Flag or the Minutemen. i thought the Ramones sounded like a junior-high band and i just couldn’t take them seriously. the truth is, if the singer can’t sing, i can’t listen to the music. so that wipes out even much of what is considered to be “classic rock” too. there is another Boston based band that is still around to today. i absolutely cannot stand listening to them because of the vocalist (i hesitate to use the word “singer”).

      thanks for the trip down memory lane.

      btw, if you’re interested in hearing what i used to do, check out our Downloads page.

      take care.

  2. I’m insanely envious about you seeing Led Zeppelin. So as payback I’ll let you know that I was born the same year as you saw them. 🙂

    Anyway, being stuck away in Australia I haven’t seen anywhere near as many worldwide “names” but have seen a lot of more obscure and local acts.

    Big names I’ve seen include Bob Dylan (in a 2000 seat theater), Eric Clapton, U2, Rolling Stones, INXS (everywhere from 100 000 strong outdoor concert to a 500 capacity bar), Big Audio Dynamite (basically the remnants of the Clash), the Offspring (in a small bar before they sold out), Nick Cave, Rage Against the Machine, Beastie Boys (in Taipei of all places).

    My biggest regret was the I never got to see Stevie Ray Vaughan.

    cfimagess last blog post..Cosplay

    1. hi
      i just wanna know where and when did you see the offspring (the small bar ?). you’re lucky to have been able to see them in a small place.

      hope you remember… it’s for the archives of my website


      Sebs last blog post.."The Good, The Bad, The Ugly"

  3. He was. SRV to me is like Brian May to you.

    I’m listening to some live Black Crowes now. Very, very good.

    cfimagess last blog post..Cosplay

  4. hey MJ,
    you know that this is my thing…music is my life!…lol
    i have seen soooo many good shows, but the most memorable ones were in the late 80’s. Here are some that i can remember:

    The Violent Femmes (unbelievably good musicians)
    REM in a little nightclub in Athens, GA
    also saw REM open up for The Police…those were the days!
    Warren Zevon (god rest his soul…he was the best)
    The Cult
    Bob Dylan & Tom Petty
    Pearl Jam, The Smashing Pumpkins & The Red Hot Chili Peppers all on the same stage in a small club
    The Pretenders
    Soul Coughing
    Springsteen solo in a hall not much bigger than my living room!
    U2 (when they were good…lol)
    The Black Keys (my hometown heroes)
    and perhaps my favorite…The Pixies. Saw them twice in the late 80’s, wildly entertaining.

    would have loved to have seen Black Sabbath on the Paranoid tour. Ozzie’s heyday. The guitar and drum riffs on that album make my head spin.

    eclectic or schizophrenic? regardless, they are great memories. excellent post!

    Davids last blog post..Las Vegas (Trip Report Part 1)

    1. David » no i didn’t realize that music was your life, actually.those are some big names and i’ve heard of most of them – seen none of them!

      i was 16 when i saw Black Sabbath and it was a trip!

      thanks for your comments.

  5. Generation gap?! Dude, I’m turning 45 next month. I haven’t been on the good side of a generation gap in years – thanks! 🙂

    You underestimate the Ramones. They carried on the fine underground American punk tradition that began with the garage bands of the mid-Sixties, and continued through the Velvet Underground, MC5 and the Stooges. They were also part of the same NYC scene that produced Talking Heads, Blondie and Patti Smith (who I saw in concert in Tokyo in the late 90’s – another great show!). And they inspired such bands as the Sex Pistols and the Clash, thus changing music for the better. If it hadn’t been for the Ramones, we’d be seeing the likes of Toto being inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Yikes!

    Black Flag were, quite simply, the hardest-working band in America in the early to mid-80’s, playing up to 250 gigs a year. As someone once observed, they were the kind of group that your father would hate for their music, but respect for their work ethic. And the Minutemen were not your typical punk rock band, incorporating many styles of music to produce a very eclectic sound. Unfortunately, the band came to a premature end with the death of their guitarist in a van accident in 1985.

    If I may indulge in a few more “memorable” concert moments:

    Ozzy Osbourne, Cow Palace, Daly City, CA 1981. Take several thousand young white males from the suburbs, mix in copious amounts of drugs and alcohol, and you get a crowd scene uglier than that at any punk show I ever attended. I won’t forget the garbage truck being driven out of the parking lot under a barrage of bottles, or the poor opening act getting booed off the stage (the singer having committed the heinous crime of wearing an earring). Then there was the encore, or lack of one. Ozzy was supposed to come out standing in the palm of an outstretched mechanical hand, but the thing broke down, and Ozzy refused to perform, resulting in the crowd chanting “Fuck you Ozzy” and pelting the stage with anything they had to throw. A definite Spinal Tap moment!

    Grateful Dead, SF Bay Area, either late ’85 or early ’86. I was taken to this show by a Deadhead dorm mate, and quickly realized why drugs were mandatory at Dead concerts – you needed them to fight off the tedium caused by the music! Unfortunately, I was clear-headed! The worst part were the drum solos. I went out into the lobby to smoke a cigarette and have a beer, and when I came back, the drummers were still going at it. No wonder punk rock had to happen! What I most remember, though, is my friend Jeff deliberately choosing to wear a three-piece suit to the concert just to annoy the Deadheads, which he succeeded in doing. He, in turn, was amused by the hippie next to us reading a book called “The Tao of Physics” (Jeff ended up getting a Ph.d in Physics from Yale).

    UC Davis, CA, mid-to-late Eighties. UCD was blessed with KDVS, one of the best college radio stations in America (it’s the main reason why my musical memories of the 80’s are so different from most of my peers). As a result, many independent bands played in Davis, and I was able to see a lot of shows. Some of the more memorable ones included a free, surprise gig at the campus coffee house by Jonathan Richman (you might’ve seen him in “There’s Something About Mary”); Richard Thompson at the Palms Public Playhouse; and Camper Van Beethoven at 616 Anderson Road – imagine seeing a band whose album was in the Top Ten of most US college radio stations literally playing a show in the living room of someone’s home!

    Ned’s Atomic Dustbin, Club Citta, Kawasaki, Japan, early 90’s. What made this show memorable was the second encore. A roadie came on stage to ask the audience to please welcome “England’s newest heavy metal sensations, Screaming Black Skulls!”. The members of Ned then came on, with each one playing a different instrument – the vocalist took over the drum kit, the drummer played one bass (the band had two bassists), the guitarist switched to the other bass, while the one bass player handled guitar and the second one took the mic. They then proceeded to play a great version of Black Sabbath’s “Paranoid”. It’s always great to see bands have fun on stage – too many groups just do the same note-for-note performance night after night (I’m also reminded of the Replacments gig I saw in Berkeley around 1986 – the group started pulling people out of the audience to sing covers of their favorite songs. I was especially taken with the beautiful black woman with a shaved head who sang a great cover of “Communication Breakdown”).

    Ah, memories!

    Kaminoges last blog post..In the news ????

    1. Kaminoge » yeah, as weird as it sounds, it happened in a matter of years. the music world is full of stuff like that. when the AMS digital reverb came out, suddenly records that were only a few months old sounded like they were from the last generation.

      funny that you suggest i underestimated the Ramones, while you then used the term “underground” in connection with them, and went on to list not one single band that i liked who sprang from their influence. that was the best example of my point being made i could have thought of, lol. out of that whole genre perhaps Blondie was the only one who could pass for an actual singer. sorry but to me, everything those bands did was nothing special, i.e. nothing that i couldn’t do sitting around the house, and thus not worth listening to.

      funny you also mention Toto, in a somewhat bad light when in fact they were on nearly every late 70s and early 80s album as studio musicians.

      Foghat was a 300 day/year working band and i saw them 3 times. i never heard of Black Flag. i heard that name somewhere before but i didn’t realize it was a band. i just thought it was the roach killer stuff, lol!

      whoa! that Black Sabbath concert was one to forget huh? sounds dangerous!

      Grateful Dead – absolute cannot stand them. i never took illegal drugs of any time. ever. not even once.

      after that i’ve never heard of any of those bands, but it sounds like a lot of fun. i agree with you about having fun. when i was playing clubs on the road back in the last 70s, often some rockstar would drop in after playing a show at the local auditorium and want to jam with someone.

      what this all comes down to though, is that there is a difference between people who are music consumers and people who create music. i’m not a music consumer. i never go looking for new bands and new music because it would never occur to me to do so. i’m always working on my own thing.

      thanks for the very detailed reply!

  6. Thanks for your remarks, and for providing a forum to share our ideas. It isn’t often I get the chance to discuss music with someone!

    Toto – the name always brings to mind a large Japanese manufacturer of toilets! I realize they were talented musicians, and in-demand session players (BTW, have you ever heard “Session Man” by Ray Davies, from the Kinks 1966 Face to Face LP?). But their music left me cold. Technically proficient and slickly produced, yes, but without any heart or soul. It just seemed “product” issued every 2-3 years by a multi-national corporation in order to satisfy contractual obligations, destined to spend the rest of its musical life being played on easy listening and classic rock FM stations once its initial chart run ended. As a listener, I would rather enjoy something that might be lacking in vocal or musical skill, but which is made with energy, enthusiasm and commitment.

    I have nothing against Foghat (I like them too), but I don’t think you could compare their touring schedule with that of a group like Black Flag. Did Foghat travel to any of its 300 gigs in an old van that was constantly breaking down? Did the members of Foghat ever wonder where they were going to sleep after the show, or for that matter, ever crash out on the couch or floor of a fan’s home? Were any of Foghat’s shows ever shut down by the local police at the last moment, or even after the concert started? Did Foghat ever experience any of this while simultaneously managing their own career, and putting out their records on their own label? The two bands existed in very different worlds.

    As a music consumer, I was feeling alienated by what was being offered on the radio in the mid-70’s. I was only 13 when I first heard “God Save the Queen” in 1976, but I could feel even then it was a breath of fresh air. The punk/new wave movement that followed made music much more accessible. These were people I could identify with, who shared the same concerns that I had, who addressed the same issues I cared about. They didn’t travel to shows in chauffeur-driven limos, and there weren’t the same barriers between artist and audience as was the case with the mainstream musicians. And they certainly didn’t care whether or not they made the cover of Guitar Player magazine!

    Music, like all art forms, needs revolutions from time to time to shake things up. As with all revolutions, members of the old guard often fall victim to the forces of change. And as Kafka noted, all revolutions eventually dry up, leaving the slime of a new bureaucracy in its place. It happened with the Sixties musical scene, and it happened with punk/new wave (IMO, punk was dead by the mid-80’s when teenage girls started putting “I [heart] Punk” bumper stickers on their cars), not to mention grunge, rap/hip-hop, techno and so on. It’s a phenomenon that will continue long after old farts like us have turned off our classic rock FM stations, gotten up out of our rocking chairs and stopped yelling at the kids to get off our lawns.

    Oh, did I mention how envious I am that you got to see both Paul Revere and the Raiders and Black Sabbath in their primes? 🙂

    Kaminoges last blog post..In the news ????

    1. Kaminoge » its my pleasure. in fact, i would implement a real forum if i thought enough people would actually use it. it seems that there are enough forums for people to discuss things like this. but if a need were to arise for a neutral forum, i would be happy to set one up.

      re: Foghat vs: Black Flag – at the risk of sounding like a smartass, i’ll say that Foghat had is easier because they were a resounding commercial success. they had their own jet when i saw them (their Wikipedia page is a worthwhile read). if Black Flag had so many problems i can only point to the music as the cause. it’s all about product, just like any other business and if you make money, everyone is happy and many problems can disappear as a result of commercial success. if the product doesn’t sell, unlike other commercial ventures, bands will keep on doing whatever they do. it’s their choice but often i heard some bands call me and the bands i worked with “sellouts.” i used to say “right! i’m not doing this for fun!” i never got that attitude. music isn’t a noble cause – it’s just a product; entertainment. some people tried to make me feel as if i were doing something wrong by writing radio songs and making money.

      and since i’m not into politics or causes, none of the music i did was either. it was always into positive themes that made people happy when they heard it.

      interesting comment about the different genres. i’ve personally endured:

      1. disco
      2. punk
      3. rap
      4. hip-hop
      5. alternative

      and it’s always come back to Classic Rock. Thai music is basically Classic Rock done by a new generation. Thai pop tunes are really great.

      that last one is a personal favorite of mine. one band came into the studio and was telling me that they do “alternative” music. i played dumb and asked “what is your music an alternative for?” somebody outside the control room said “quality” and i had to physically restrain my urge to bust out laughing! it turns out they were pretty good but they sounded like kids in the garage, basically. that meant they got tons of airplay in Boston though (and nowhere else). oh, that’s another point. i’ve heard cuts from dozens of albums i engineered and produced on Boston radio, but only 1 or 2 independent stations ever played my own records. i was getting 37 spins per week on added stations in other parts of the US, but in the Boston area where i lived, no one heard a peep.

      this is becoming a book so i’d better end it!

      thanks Kaminoge! cool topic.

      and yeah, the Raiders were incredible. i still remember them as well as Sabbath, hehe

  7. I’ve enjoyed this topic as well.

    One more for the envy department: I had a student in Japan who saw the Beatles at the Budokan in Tokyo in 1966, when she was 19.

    Which reminds me of another subject: when I lived in Japan, I never had any trouble finding a Japanese person to talk to about music. There was always someone who was into Zeppelin, or late 70’s British punk, or reggae or whatever who could share the same passion. Here in Taiwan, outside of the Beatles, Carpenters and Air Supply (some list, huh?), nobody seems to know of any Western musicians active before 1990. And even when it comes to the Fab Four, a lot of folks have trouble thinking of an actual song they did. I put the blame on martial law, which I suspect discouraged giving airplay to any kind of foreign music that could be considered remotely “radical”. Whatever the reason, it seems a sorry state of affairs when the biggest thing coming to Taipei is a reunion of the Osmonds.

    Have you noticed this too? Or am I just not running around in “hip” enough circles here? 🙂

    Kaminoges last blog post..In the news ????

    1. Kaminoge » it’s not you, or the hip crowd you’re hanging out with! honestly Jim, one of the things that i really like about Taiwan is that it is a sports and music vacuum. i never have people bothering me about the Red Sox, or so-and-so’s latest song. so, you are 100% correct. people here don’t know jack about foreign songs as far as i can tell. i like the fact that no one in Taiwan will argue about sports or music except a foreigner. for me, this is bliss! when i go to Thailand there is always some UK guy talking about the “footie” and i’ve seen quite a few scuffles over it. juvenile!

      The Taiwan Foreign Music Vacuum is underscored frequently at the local karaoke, where people come up to me and ask if i know songs from my father’s generation. i just had a conversation recently with some Taiwanese who wanted me to sing “500 Miles” – a song i had never heard before coming to Taiwan. the Chinese book is filled with the latest songs by Jay Chao and Wubai, but the English book is all retro.

      Bill Ferruzzi, the chief engineer of the studio where i worked, was the live mix engineer for the Beatles when they played Suffolk Downs racetrack in 1964. he used his own mixer, a green-faced Altec-Lansing rack mount unit that he still owns (i’ve seen it).

      great point, Jim. thanks.

  8. Interesting point brought up by Kaminoge. People in Taiwan seem to have no knowledge (interest?) in Western music. With a few exceptions, people here just don’t know anything about it, and if they hear a well-known, classic song, they generally don’t recognize it. My mother, who is a big jazz fan but not really into rock, knows and recognizes more rock songs and bands than the average Taiwanese person.

    I’ve lived/traveled in 10-15 different countries in Asia, and with the exception of Taiwan, it’s very easy to find people who are into Western music. I wonder why that is?

    1. cfimages » in a word Craig, “indifference.” Taiwanese are selectively isolated. their music is fine, so why bother with outside music? it’s too much trouble to listen to in English. but TV shows are another story because they are sub-titled.

      the younger generation of musicians know, however. my Kao friend David Lee knows all the big guitar songs.

  9. Geee… where do I start.

    Lets see… AC/DC 4 times, Boston once, Areosmith about 10 times, Ozzy Osbourne 3 times, Motley Crue twice (even caught one of Tommy Lee’s drumsticks at Manning Bowl in Lynn).

    I’ve also seen Iron Maiden, Twisted Sister, Queen, Billy Squire (Queen and Billy Squire was a great concert), Ronnie James Dio (Halloween night at the Worcestor Centrum), Yngwie Malmsteen (seen him in Worcestor with AC/DC on a Friday night… and then seen Aerosmith the next day in Lynn). Judas Priest, Guns N Roses, Van Halen, and the list goes on.

    I think this shows what kind of music I like 🙂

    1. mike01905 » yes, the list does show what kind of music you like – Stadium Rock! i would loved to have seen AC/DC and Queen of course. i was always too busy playing to see Queen back when they used to play the smaller venues (which they actually prefer). cya!

  10. Oh… there is one more group that I remember seeing a few times. A group called “mjk”. Maybe you’re familiar with them 😀

  11. Interesting post about memorable concerts.

    Here’s a few of the ones I attended.
    Debby Boone in Redding, California (1977?) at the height of her “Light Up My Life” career.
    The Tubes in a rodeo arena in Lake Tahoe in 1984. The crowd pelted the opening act, a magician, with six-packs of Tahoe beer (sold for $1.99 at the gate),
    The Untouchables (ska) at a little club in Sacramento in 1984.
    Toots and the Maytals at the Greek Theater in Berkeley in 1987.
    Pato Banton and Oku Onuora at the Fillmore in San Francisco in 1988.
    Double X (Taiwan punk) at an outdoor show in the Tinghao plaza near the Taipei Sogo in 1990.
    Miracle Saru at Spring Scream 2000 in Kenting.
    The Beastie Boys in a field in Taipei (2003?), memorable mainly for Mixmaster Mike.
    Biohazard at Huashan in Taipei (2004?). Not particularly a fan of the music, but what showmen!
    Taraf d’Haidouks at the Migration Music Festival at Daan Park in Taipei (2006?)

    As an aside to Kamingoe, I was a DJ at KDVS circa 1985-1988. Davis was certainly a magnet for great, young bands of the era.

  12. “As an aside to Kamingoe, I was a DJ at KDVS circa 1985-1988. Davis was certainly a magnet for great, young bands of the era.”

    Really?! Those were the same years I attended UCD! What was the name of your show, and what did you play? I might have been a regular listener!

    Kaminoges last blog post..What should be obvious to all…

  13. I had a reggae/world music show called the Critical Mass on Thursday afternoon (if I remember correctly) There were several reggae shows then. One was hosted by Gary Saylin, Sunday afternoon (?) and another by Steve Vogel. Surprisingly, Gary still has his show but plays an eclectic mix. KDVS has a good streaming site if you want to listen.

  14. Timogan: I probably listened to your show as I had KDVS on most of time when I wasn’t in class. It’s hard to believe Gary Saylin is still on the air after all these years! I knew a couple of the DJ’s when I was a student – Rob Trahms (I think he had an industrial music show) and an Englishman named Stuart (or Stewart).

    I’ve tried listening to KDVS on the net, but there always seems to be a lot of buffering. These days I often tune in to KEXP, out of Seattle.

    Bushman – Thanks for the forum!

    Kaminoges last blog post..The weekend ??

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