The grateful dead in the dark

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By the late 1970s, some Deadheads began to sell tie-dye T-shirts, veggie burritos, or other items at Grateful Dead concerts. This allowed many Deadheads a way to follow the band on its tours. During the early 1980s, the number of Deadheads taping shows increased, and the band created a special section for fans who wished to record the show. These tapes are still shared and circulated today via websites such as the Live Music Archive and . In the earlier days of the Grateful Dead, there were questions as to whether or not it was in the best interest of the band for fans to tape concerts. In 1982, Garcia himself was asked what he thought about it, and he replied, "When we are done with it [the concerts], they can have it." [7] The practice of taping has evolved with the digital age, and the rise of the Internet has made it extremely easy to share concerts through unofficial channels.

All I can say is"WOW" , If I had known about this Show I would have made every effort to lineup of musician,s leave,s me in awe!Congratulations ,and it goes down in My memoirs as an historic event in Rock &Roll now every Fourth of July we can celebrate two great anniversaries in the same day,and wave both flags together!A personal Thank You to everyone involved with making such an historic event happen,including the fans,whom we all know are why the band members do these special shows!

The Grateful Dead In The DarkThe Grateful Dead In The DarkThe Grateful Dead In The DarkThe Grateful Dead In The Dark