Lynyrd Skynyrd Full Concert 03/07/76 Winterland (OFFICIAL)

Lynyrd Skynyrd - Full Concert<br /> Recorded Live: 3/7/1976 - Winterland (San Francisco, CA)<br /> <br /> More Lynyrd Skynyrd at Music Vault: <a href="http://www.musicvault.com" title="http://www.musicvault.com" target='_blank'>http://www.musicvault.com</a><br /> Subscribe to Music Vault: <a href="http://goo.gl/DUzpUF" title="http://goo.gl/DUzpUF" target='_blank'>http://goo.gl/DUzpUF</a><br /> <br /> Setlist:<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="0" title="Cry for The Bad Man">0:00:00</span> - Cry for The Bad Man<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="326" title="Saturday Night Special">0:05:26</span> - Saturday Night Special<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="662" title="Searchin&amp;#039;">0:11:02</span> - Searchin&#039;<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="895" title="I Got The Same Old Blues">0:14:55</span> - I Got The Same Old Blues<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="1164" title="Gimme Back My Bullets">0:19:24</span> - Gimme Back My Bullets<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="1407" title="Tuesday&amp;#039;s Gone">0:23:27</span> - Tuesday&#039;s Gone<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="1872" title="The Needle And The Spoon">0:31:12</span> - The Needle And The Spoon<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="2155" title="Gimme Three Steps">0:35:55</span> - Gimme Three Steps<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="2430" title="Call Me The Breeze">0:40:30</span> - Call Me The Breeze<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="2755" title="Sweet Home Alabama">0:45:55</span> - Sweet Home Alabama<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="3082" title="T For Texas">0:51:22</span> - T For Texas<br /> <span class="playtime" data-second="3666" title="Free Bird">1:01:06</span> - Free Bird<br /> <br /> Personnel: <br /> Ronnie Van Zant - vocals <br /> Gary Rossington - guitar<br /> Allen Collins - guitar <br /> Billy Powell - keyboards<br /> Leon Wilkinson - bass <br /> Artimus Pyle - drums <br /> JoJo Billingsley - backing vocals<br /> Cassie Gaines - backing vocals<br /> Leslie Hawkins - backing vocals<br /> <br /> Summary: <br /> After years of life on the road and with their role models, the Allman Brothers Band, struggling to survive the deaths of two of its most distinctively talented members, today Lynyrd Skynyrd has become the quintessential Southern Rock band. Under the leadership of frontman and primary songwriter Ronnie Van Zant, the group&#039;s melodic lyric driven ballads and power driven hard rockers would catapult the group into one of the most popular touring bands in the world. The group&#039;s distinctive guitar attack, combined with an overtly defiant and rebellious attitude, gave them a cultural identity that would help make songs like &quot;Sweet Home Alabama&quot; and &quot;Free Bird&quot; into anthems of American rock music and staples of FM radio right up to the present day.<br /> <br /> Headlining a bill that also featured the Outlaws, this Winterland recording captures Lynyrd Skynyrd following the release of their fourth album, Gimme Back My Bullets. This was during a transitional phase for the band, following the departure of guitarist Ed King, but prior to his replacement, Steve Gaines, coming on board. The band was carrying on as a six-piece unit, augmented by the Honkettes on backing vocals. <br /> <br /> This is an interesting time to hear the band live, as their trademark three-guitar attack was reduced by one guitar, leaving more room for keyboardist Billy Powell. On the ballads, like &quot;Tuesdays Gone&quot; and the pre-jam verses of &quot;Freebird,&quot; Powell displays great creativity and expands the keyboard&#039;s role in these songs.<br /> <br /> Otherwise, the band rocks as hard as ever, with a good selection of their most popular songs, sampling a bit from all four of their studio albums. The group&#039;s defiant Southern swagger, combined with an infectious guitar and piano driven groove, creates an irresistible combination that resonated far beyond the Southern states. Two of the standouts on this show are both well chosen covers, which the band redefines as their own; J.J. Cale&#039;s &quot;Call Me The Breeze&quot; and Jimmy Rogers&#039; &quot;T For Texas.&quot; Both of these are rearranged in classic Skynyrd style, with the latter closing the set and clearly displaying the root sound of the band at its best. <br /> <br /> The audience demands an encore and the band obliges with a monumental &quot;Free Bird.&quot; It begins as a plaintive slow ballad, with Van Zant&#039;s distinctively sad vocals over the melodic keyboard playing of Powell and delicate slide guitar ornamentation from Rossington. However, it is the second section, which becomes an up-tempo guitar boogie, that really hits home. Here the guitarists cut loose to create one of the most distinctive solos of all time. Rossington and Collins turn this section into a soaring jam that also features impressive melodic bass playing from Wilkeson and furious keyboards from Powell. Following a brief reprise of the song, they turn on a dime back into the groove of the jam before bringing it to a climactic close. <br /> <br /> &quot;Free Bird,&quot; more often than not, sarcastically, would become the most requested song of all time. For musicians, this inevitable request has become so tiresome, that the act of requesting it has become universally known as &quot;the mantra of the moron.&quot; Still, this only goes to prove just how deeply this song has permeated American culture and is a testament to its enduring popularity, making it one of the true landmark rock songs of twentieth century music.<i class="fa fa-language transViewIcon clickable" title="Translation"></i>

Lynyrd Skynyrd Full Concert 03/07/76 Winterland (OFFICIAL)
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Lynyrd Skynyrd Full Concert 03/07/76 Winterland (OFFICIAL)
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01:13:36Lynyrd Skynyrd Full Concert 03/07/76 Winterland (OFFICIAL)
05:26Cry for The Bad Man 05:36Saturday Night Special 03:53Searchin' 04:29I Got The Same Old Blues 04:03Gimme Back My Bullets 07:45Tuesday's Gone 04:43The Needle And The Spoon 04:35Gimme Three Steps 05:25Call Me The Breeze 05:27Sweet Home Alabama 09:44T For Texas 07:04:20Free Bird 05:3608:05:26 04:08:2208:11:02 09:55:3112:19:24 20:08:3222:14:55 18:07:4518:23:27 22:04:4312:31:12 02:04:3510:35:55 22:05:2512:40:30 06:05:2710:45:55 08:09:4416:51:22 23:47:3001:01:06
Lynyrd Skynyrd Full Concert 03/07/76 Winterland (OFFICIAL)
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Lynyrd Skynyrd - Full Concert
Recorded Live: 3/7/1976 - Winterland (San Francisco, CA)

More Lynyrd Skynyrd at Music Vault: http://www.musicvault.com
Subscribe to Music Vault: http://goo.gl/DUzpUF

Setlist:
0:00:00 - Cry for The Bad Man
0:05:26 - Saturday Night Special
0:11:02 - Searchin'
0:14:55 - I Got The Same Old Blues
0:19:24 - Gimme Back My Bullets
0:23:27 - Tuesday's Gone
0:31:12 - The Needle And The Spoon
0:35:55 - Gimme Three Steps
0:40:30 - Call Me The Breeze
0:45:55 - Sweet Home Alabama
0:51:22 - T For Texas
1:01:06 - Free Bird

Personnel:
Ronnie Van Zant - vocals
Gary Rossington - guitar
Allen Collins - guitar
Billy Powell - keyboards
Leon Wilkinson - bass
Artimus Pyle - drums
JoJo Billingsley - backing vocals
Cassie Gaines - backing vocals
Leslie Hawkins - backing vocals

Summary:
After years of life on the road and with their role models, the Allman Brothers Band, struggling to survive the deaths of two of its most distinctively talented members, today Lynyrd Skynyrd has become the quintessential Southern Rock band. Under the leadership of frontman and primary songwriter Ronnie Van Zant, the group's melodic lyric driven ballads and power driven hard rockers would catapult the group into one of the most popular touring bands in the world. The group's distinctive guitar attack, combined with an overtly defiant and rebellious attitude, gave them a cultural identity that would help make songs like "Sweet Home Alabama" and "Free Bird" into anthems of American rock music and staples of FM radio right up to the present day.

Headlining a bill that also featured the Outlaws, this Winterland recording captures Lynyrd Skynyrd following the release of their fourth album, Gimme Back My Bullets. This was during a transitional phase for the band, following the departure of guitarist Ed King, but prior to his replacement, Steve Gaines, coming on board. The band was carrying on as a six-piece unit, augmented by the Honkettes on backing vocals.

This is an interesting time to hear the band live, as their trademark three-guitar attack was reduced by one guitar, leaving more room for keyboardist Billy Powell. On the ballads, like "Tuesdays Gone" and the pre-jam verses of "Freebird," Powell displays great creativity and expands the keyboard's role in these songs.

Otherwise, the band rocks as hard as ever, with a good selection of their most popular songs, sampling a bit from all four of their studio albums. The group's defiant Southern swagger, combined with an infectious guitar and piano driven groove, creates an irresistible combination that resonated far beyond the Southern states. Two of the standouts on this show are both well chosen covers, which the band redefines as their own; J.J. Cale's "Call Me The Breeze" and Jimmy Rogers' "T For Texas." Both of these are rearranged in classic Skynyrd style, with the latter closing the set and clearly displaying the root sound of the band at its best.

The audience demands an encore and the band obliges with a monumental "Free Bird." It begins as a plaintive slow ballad, with Van Zant's distinctively sad vocals over the melodic keyboard playing of Powell and delicate slide guitar ornamentation from Rossington. However, it is the second section, which becomes an up-tempo guitar boogie, that really hits home. Here the guitarists cut loose to create one of the most distinctive solos of all time. Rossington and Collins turn this section into a soaring jam that also features impressive melodic bass playing from Wilkeson and furious keyboards from Powell. Following a brief reprise of the song, they turn on a dime back into the groove of the jam before bringing it to a climactic close.

"Free Bird," more often than not, sarcastically, would become the most requested song of all time. For musicians, this inevitable request has become so tiresome, that the act of requesting it has become universally known as "the mantra of the moron." Still, this only goes to prove just how deeply this song has permeated American culture and is a testament to its enduring popularity, making it one of the true landmark rock songs of twentieth century music.
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