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SteveAJones

Robert Plant Band of Joy Tour 2011

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How about one of these for you:

how-about-a-nice-cup-of-shut-the-fuck-up7662.jpg

While you carry on being a curmudgeonly old bugger, I am afraid you have two hopes............Bob Hope and no hope....... :watchingyou: .......

Robert Plant At Sony Centre

robertplant01.jpg

http://www.chartattack.com

By Anne T. Donahue (CHARTattack) January 24, 2011 2:26 pm

Live Review

* Date: January 22, 2011

* City: Toronto, ON

* Venue: Sony Centre For The Performing Arts

* Rating: 4.5 / 5

What a great photo :)

Edited by leddy

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While you carry on being a curmudgeonly old bugger, I am afraid you have two hopes............Bob Hope and no hope....... :watchingyou: .......

All I ever did was try to be helpful. For that I got you going into several threads only to bad mouth me and derailing the threads to boot. So, if I'm not forgiving you'll know why you motherfucking asshole.

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All I ever did was try to be helpful. For that I got you going into several threads only to bad mouth me and derailing the threads to boot. So, if I'm not forgiving you'll know why you motherfucking asshole.

As I thought resulting to swearing, insults as I knew you would, you could only hold out for so long. But thats what you get from you, you were not nice before on here and still are.

How many times do you need it spelling out, I said thank you for you finding it...............you still had the grumps after, so you were then open to have the piss taken, I have not used your name in those threads, merley having fun and name people "Sensibles" and you even then accused me of something else and I had to to tell you it wasn't you !! You however are saying my name in person....a direct attack at me...and I will reply to that.

.

I had stopped as the jokes were not going down well with your mates, yet you still carry on....you can protest all you want , you had a problem from the begining and no amount of your insults or whinging will cover that up, you carry on and I will too.....simple as that grumpy.

PS do us a favour and stop derailing the thread old chap :slapface:

Edited by leddy

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HALLELUJAH! Percy is finally hitting the West Coast with his Band of Joy...I was beginning to wonder...errr, not really, as there is NO EFFIN' WAY

the Golden God would pass up playing Los Angeles.

April 23: Greek Theatre, LA

April 25: Santa Barbara Bowl

Will definitely be at the Greek show, maybe even try to make the Santa Barbara one, too...unless he adds a second Greek date.

When the Raising Sand tour rolled through in 2008, they played 2 shows at the Greek...I guess the fact only one date at the Greek

went on sale speaks to the muted public reaction the new record has garnered. Which is a shame, as I enjoy it as much, if not

more than the Raising Sand record.

Anyway, as for the Band of Joy concerts, in the immortal words of Bart Scott: "CAN'T WAIT!"

Edited by Strider

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North Mississippi Allstars opening for Robert Plant and Band of Joy - TORONTO 1/23/11

Thanks for that. I'm looking forward to the show here in a couple of weeks. Luther was on fire with the Black Crowes this past summer.

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Over the hills and far away, Robert Plant moves on

By Brad Wheeler

Globe and Mail

Published Monday, Jan. 24, 2011

For Robert Plant, the time is now and now's the time. The autumn moon lights his way he sings his song, he rambles on.

Toward the end of a robust performance at Sony Centre, the mighty rearranger and his alt-country all-stars offered a narrowed version of the dynamic Led Zeppelin classic Ramble On. For years, fans have called for a Zeppelin reunion, and yet Plant, save for a ballyhooed one-off concert in 2007, will not abide. "No, I can't be dragged a thousand times." Once the preening, cock-of-the-walk Zeppelin front man (and then the solo artist in a Hindenburg-size shadow), Plant is now third-acting it with dignity. While others of his era are coming down from mountains, Plant is walking up, using Appalachian gospel, Celtic folk and San Francisco psychedelia as his awesome walking sticks.

His most recent albums 2007's bluegrass extrapolation Raising Sand with Alison Krauss and last year's adventurous Band of Joy are two of the top discs of the century.

On the first of a two-night stand at a theatre he nostalgically referred to as the O'Keefe Centre the building's name when he strolled there in 1969 with a particularly loud quartet the still golden-locked (but grey-bearded) vocalist and his groove-happy five-piece opened with the folk traditional Get Along Home Cindy. "Come all the way from England," Plant broached in a low, soft register, "to steal your pretty hand."

We could choose to see Cindy as Americana music, the treasure trove the elastically inspired 62-year-old Plant now mines with great care.

Angel Dance, a hearty cover of a Los Lobos lullaby, was colourfully rocked with Buddy Miller's rugged electric guitar and Darrell Scott's twinkling-skied mandolin. Later, Richard Thompson's House of Cards was warmed by four-part harmonies in general and sweetened in particular by the sultry-soprano singer-songwriter Patty Griffin a go-go dancing vision in high boots and a flowered short dress.

Griffin took the high parts, allowing the casually dressed Plant blue jeans and a dark pullover to cruise with his well-used tenor comfortably. He opened it up a bit on old-time minor-key mountain ballad Satan, Your Kingdom Must Come Down.

Though a few silly folks in the sold-out soft-seater bellowed for Zeppelin material - Moby Dick, seriously? - the non-wailing Plant only partly accommodated. A banjoed Gallows Pole didn't gallop as it once did, and Rock and Roll took the singer back where he came from, utilizing a retro swing that would have rocked Bill Haley's clock.

An evening that began with riveting electrified country blues of the openers North Mississippi Allstars, ended with And We Bid You Goodnight, a traditional, sung a cappella. Plant is enjoying himself and succeeding, bustling through the hedgerows of American music. Some bustle. Some hedgerow.

Robert Plant plays Vancouver's Queen Elizabeth Theatre, April 17.

Robert Plant and his Band of Joy

  • at Sony Centre
  • In Toronto on Saturday
Set list:

  1. Get Along Home Cindy
  2. Angel Dance
  3. Monkey
  4. Rich Woman
  5. House of Cards
  6. Throw Love a Line (sung by Patty Griffin)
  7. Please Read the Letter
  8. A Satisfied Mind (sung by Darrell Scott)
  9. Satan, Your Kingdom Must Come Down
  10. Somewhere Trouble Don't Go (sung by Buddy Miller)
  11. Tangerine
  12. Twelve Gates to the City
  13. Houses of the Holy
  14. You Can't Buy My Love
  15. Long Cool One
  16. Ramble On
  17. Gallows Pole

Encore:

  1. Silver Rider
  2. Rock and Roll
  3. And We Bid You Goodnight

http://www.theglobea...798/?cmpid=rss1

Hi Steve:

YOU ARE SO SWEET TO POST REVIEWS...ETC.ETC...

I read this article on-line on Monday eve...I just had to have the actual paper...so despite the horrible snow and slippery streets...I went out and found a copy that I will cherish ....FOREVER!!!!!!

Juliet :wave:

Edited by Juliet

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. The Boston Globe, James Reed

ROBERT PLANT & THE BAND OF JOY At: House of Blues, Tuesday

“Lord, have mercy. I love this hootenanny!’’ he said Tuesday night at a sold-out House of Blues, undoubtedly one of the smaller venues he has played around here in several years.

Hootenanny might be the very last word anyone would associate with the rock god who once fronted Led Zeppelin. But a communal spirit was exactly what he channeled with Band of Joy, his latest venture.

Ever since 2007’s “Raising Sand,’’ his Grammy-winning collaboration with Alison Krauss, Plant has become something unexpected: one of Americana’s more arresting torchbearers. Band of Joy, a name he resurrected from a group that was a precursor to Led Zeppelin, is the natural extension of his work with Krauss. It is also a more freewheeling project that lets Plant delve deep into country blues, contemporary rock songs, and tambourine-shaking gospel. He remarked early on Tuesday night that because he is British, exploring American music has been a rewarding chance for him to stretch.

It helps that he has chosen exemplary musicians culled from Americana’s upper ranks. Buddy Miller was a monster on guitar, at once punishing and pushing songs well past their country leanings. But then Darrell Scott — on everything from pedal steel to mandolin to banjo — firmly planted them in American soil again. Patty Griffin struck a seductive chemistry with Plant, always just a few feet away from him, but her back-up vocals wrapped around his like a vine. She had the unenviable task of singing Krauss’s parts on “Rich Woman’’ and “Please Read the Letter,’’ but her performance was truly her own.

The band was nimble enough to tackle several songs from last year’s “Band of Joy,’’ plus a few from Plant’s solo catalog (“Tall Cool One,’’ “Down to the Sea’’). A surprising number of Zeppelin songs made it into the set list, too. Cast in a rootsier context, “Ramble On’’ and “Gallows Pole’’ became sing-along odes to salvation. “Tangerine,’’ which was already rustic in its original rendition, simply shimmered.

Plant was obviously the main attraction, but it is not hyperbole to say that the band, which at one point he called “omnipotent,’’ mined an exceptional performance from him. He was having fun. He was also gracious enough to let Griffin, Miller, and Scott have their own moments in the spotlight, hanging back to sing harmonies and even vamp on harmonica. Led by Scott, the country standard “A Satisfied Mind’’ resonated as if we were at, well, a hootenanny.

Edited by planted

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. The Boston Globe, James Reed

ROBERT PLANT & THE BAND OF JOY At: House of Blues, Tuesday

“Lord, have mercy. I love this hootenanny!’’ he said Tuesday night at a sold-out House of Blues, undoubtedly one of the smaller venues he has played around here in several years.

Hootenanny might be the very last word anyone would associate with the rock god who once fronted Led Zeppelin. But a communal spirit was exactly what he channeled with Band of Joy, his latest venture.

Ever since 2007’s “Raising Sand,’’ his Grammy-winning collaboration with Alison Krauss, Plant has become something unexpected: one of Americana’s more arresting torchbearers. Band of Joy, a name he resurrected from a group that was a precursor to Led Zeppelin, is the natural extension of his work with Krauss. It is also a more freewheeling project that lets Plant delve deep into country blues, contemporary rock songs, and tambourine-shaking gospel. He remarked early on Tuesday night that because he is British, exploring American music has been a rewarding chance for him to stretch.

It helps that he has chosen exemplary musicians culled from Americana’s upper ranks. Buddy Miller was a monster on guitar, at once punishing and pushing songs well past their country leanings. But then Darrell Scott — on everything from pedal steel to mandolin to banjo — firmly planted them in American soil again. Patty Griffin struck a seductive chemistry with Plant, always just a few feet away from him, but her back-up vocals wrapped around his like a vine. She had the unenviable task of singing Krauss’s parts on “Rich Woman’’ and “Please Read the Letter,’’ but her performance was truly her own.

The band was nimble enough to tackle several songs from last year’s “Band of Joy,’’ plus a few from Plant’s solo catalog (“Tall Cool One,’’ “Down to the Sea’’). A surprising number of Zeppelin songs made it into the set list, too. Cast in a rootsier context, “Ramble On’’ and “Gallows Pole’’ became sing-along odes to salvation. “Tangerine,’’ which was already rustic in its original rendition, simply shimmered.

Plant was obviously the main attraction, but it is not hyperbole to say that the band, which at one point he called “omnipotent,’’ mined an exceptional performance from him. He was having fun. He was also gracious enough to let Griffin, Miller, and Scott have their own moments in the spotlight, hanging back to sing harmonies and even vamp on harmonica. Led by Scott, the country standard “A Satisfied Mind’’ resonated as if we were at, well, a hootenanny.

Thanks for the post but I like the your signature, very profound :)

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North Mississippi Allstars opening for Robert Plant and Band of Joy - TORONTO 1/23/11

I really enjoyed them. Fantastic musicians, and the crowd loved 'em.

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Thanks for the post but I like the your signature, very profound :)

Thanks for noticing my sig..it's one of my faves. Forest Witcraft, I think...

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Hello Boston!!

Robert Plant & Band Of Joy - House of Blues Boston 1/25/2011

I can't wait 9 days and counting. Whatever that it thing is, HE STILL HAS IT!!!!

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Hello Boston!!

Robert Plant & Band Of Joy - House of Blues Boston 1/25/2011

I can't wait 9 days and counting. Whatever that it thing is, HE STILL HAS IT!!!!

Thanks so much for these...Friday night-that's almost tomorrow night! Neither snow, nor sleet, or however that goes, will keep me from this show.

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Well Mr. Plant, I just realized that I missed the show on Tuesday. Yes. I had a ticket; lala land apparently. Some kind of karmic twist I guess. Give as give as you get.... I was so pissed the last time I purchased a ticket for one of your shows- years ago at Mohegan- and you stood us all up. Something I didn't come to realize until my uncle had driven me all the way there. He won a littel playing the dogs so it wasn't a wasted evening. The ill feelings always come back to your own self don't they. I did get to stare at the bottomless twist of river that is near Mohegan. That is a beautiful spot.

I have never neglected to use a purchased ticket before.... The hell of it is I get blonder in the summer. Of course this mistake has cost me more money. See you Friday. I didn't want to go to the larger theater but I am too short for the House of Blues set up anyway. I can never see a damn thing in the flat floored venues. I got an orchestra seat for Fowoods. It is a very nice venue. I tiny bit sterile but acoustically I think it is pretty good, at least better than the concrete bowl of Mohegan. casinos are casinos -ecch. The hell of it is.. I have been considering a trip across the ocean this summer- and so... obsessing about every dime. Idiot. It's only money- you can't take it with you I guess. Let's hope in my old age I don't have to eat cat food.

That said- because the last ticket has been given up to the ether please earmark a nice sweet or trinket for the grandbabies in my name.

I liked very much the sense of humour on the sign in for this forum. I think the response was Stairway to Heaven? must have been, they let me through.

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I can't wait 9 days and counting. Whatever that it thing is, HE STILL HAS IT!!!!

Deborah,

I think that thing is his voice. I was just listening to Song Remains The Same, "I had a dream......la-da-da....Crazy dream."

There is something magnetic, mesmerizing, melodic, and magical in his singing. I think that's it.

Would you believe I almost posted a topic today asking the question, "What is it about Robert Plants voice?" :D

Don't get me wrong. He certainly has many other uhh...attractive qualities. But that voice is truly one of a kind.

I'm sure you'll have a great time. I hope you bring back a lot of pictures of the show! :thumbsup: Any chance that you will be able to meet

him?........:) missy.

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I was so pissed the last time I purchased a ticket for one of your shows - years ago at Mohegan - and you stood us all up. Something I didn't come to realize until my uncle had driven me all the way there.

The Mohegan Sun Casino concert scheduled for June 24, 2005 was cancelled that afternoon on account of Robert having a sore throat. It had been unseasonably chilly the night of June 17th when he performed at the Bank of America Pavilion along Boston's waterfront. He went on to perform in Atlantic City (6/19) & Philadelphia (6/21 & 22).

Following the first of the two gigs in Philly he walked down the road from the Tower Theatre to the Speakeasy Cafe and while there confided he was not feeling well. He managed to perform the 2nd night in Philadelphia but the next day - your concert - further singing was a no go. The unfortunate cancellation afforded him much needed rest to resume the tour two nights later in NY without further incident.

I can appreciate how disappointed you were but hope you'll agree to further assert Robert stood his fans up that night would be unfair and incorrect.

Edited by SteveAJones

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Robert Plant's band gives Boston plenty of Joy

jedGottleib_50.jpg?1=1

By Jed Gottlieb

Thursday, January 27, 2011

Led Zeppelin made sinners' music. Hedonistic, devil-guitar-fueled, wicked-awesome music for sinners.

But Tuesday night at a sold-out House of Blues, 62-year-old-but-still-golden-god Robert Plant delivered a soundtrack to salvation along with sometimes-radically reworked Led Zep classics.

Plant and his new Band of Joy a revival of the moniker of his pre-Zeppelin band began where everyone hoped they would: with a Led Zep cover. But "Nobody's Fault But Mine" didn't hit like the hammer of the gods. Instead, Band of Joy transformed it into one of the reverb-heavy, Americana dirges of which Plant's become enamored. After finishing to howls of approval, he said with an impish wink, "That was something we just wrote today at sound check."

Anyone who came to hear faithful renditions of the rock anthems they loved in high school must have been sorely disappointed. Plant is only interested in his newfound sound, a blend of Southern Gothic, tent-revival spirituals and lo-fi voodoo rock. And that's a good thing. Plant can't do "Immigrant Song" like he did in the past; he just can't hit the notes (nor does he care to). What he can do is infect these classic-rock staples with this new, dark, Pentecostal spirit a spirit that haunts his excellent recent albums, 2007's collaboration with Alison Krauss, "Raising Sand," and last year's "Band of Joy."

Pulling from these albums, the band began to heat up with an inspired version of "Angel Dance," "Rich Woman" and "House of Cards." Then came the gospel. The mischief often heard in Plant's voice disappeared on a powerful, earnest "Satan Your Kingdom Must Come Down"; the harmonies of Patty Griffin, multi-instrumentalist Darrell Scott, guitarist Buddy Miller and bassist Byron House raised on high the spirit of "Twelve Gates to the City."

Plant owes much of his rebirth to his new backing band (rounded out by Boston drummer Marco Giovino). The most versatile group of musicians Plant has surrounded himself with since Led Zeppelin, the band easily followed his detours into English folk, Delta blues and North African rhythms, while always helping him find his way back to his Americana foundation.

He rewarded his fellow travelers by pushing them into the spotlight.

Former Cambridge coffeehouse queen Griffin, who has never looked so sexy in a tight black dress, did her twanging "Love Throws a Line." Guitarist Miller blazed through his roadhouse blues number "Somewhere Trouble Don't Go." But Scott shined brightest, leading the ensemble in a stunning version of "A Satisfied Mind."

Though the righteous music was impressive, many were at the House of Blues for something wicked. Not completely born again, Plant indulged in a little devil music.

What started as a mellow, riffless country ballad, "Houses of the Holy" crashed into rock 'n' roll. After Plant's cry of "Let the music be your master/Will you heed the master's call," Miller cranked up the riff and Giovino started pounding, supplying the flash of Page and Bonzo fans wanted.

Acoustic versions of "Ramble On" and "Gallows Pole" suited his new band's sound, but "Rock 'n' Roll" and solo hit "Tall Cool One" required a rockabilly makeover to suit the setlist.

After a few doses of the sin the audience craved, the band ended with salvation. The final encore had the whole group harmonizing on an a cappella "And We Bid You Goodnight," singing of Jerusalem and Jesus and walking in the shadow of death. It made a glorious juxtaposition to "Tall Cool One's" wanton call of "With my one hand loose I aim to satisfy."

The North Mississippi Allstars were the perfect opener. Frontman Luther Dickinson's guitar tone had just the right amounts of Jimmy Page and Robert Johnson (and Dickey Betts and Billy Gibbons) to fit on Plant's stage.

http://www.bostonherald.com/entertainment/music/general/view.bg?articleid=1312286&srvc=rss

Edited by SteveAJones

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Legendary rocker to bring hits, old and new, to MGM

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Robert Plant will perform Friday at MGM Grand at Foxwoods.

By SHARMA HOWARD

Norwich Bulletin

Posted Jan 26, 2011

Robert Plant was the distinct voice that helped fuel Led Zeppelin to its mega-rockstar success in the '70s. For 12 years, Plant was the frontman for Led Zeppelin, until drummer John Bonham died in 1980 and they disbanded. After a failed reunion in 1986, Led Zeppelin did get together once — at London's 02 Arena in 2007.

Plant, who has enjoyed a solo career since 1981, will appear Friday at MGM Grand at Foxwoods with his "Band of Joy," the name of his first band, along with special guests North Mississippi Allstars.

Plant has retained his hard rock image, but has contoured it with some softer influences, returning to his R&B roots, blues and a bit of country in his solo career.

His collaboration with Alison Krauss in 2007 for the album "Raising Sand" won five Grammys in 2009. On that album, his collaboration with former Zeppelin bandmate Jimmy Page for the song "Please Read the Letter" won Album of the Year and Record of the Year.

Live show

According to reviews, Plant is known to mix in some of his Zeppelin material with the "Raising Sand" album during sold-out gigs, as well as his 2010 album, "Band of Joy." While his prolific booty of material can lead a concert towards any era, Plant is known to favor his latest creations.

Favorites from "Band of Joy" include "You Can't Buy My Love," with Patty Griffin, and "Satan Your Kingdom Must Come Down."

Plant is an artist who stays true to himself, keen to create new sounds for "Band of Joy."

"I wanted to bring my personality to other people's songs and kick the door open a little bit … or edge it open with my hips. I mean … basically I sing the way I sing and to attack those songs in that particular way, I can only do them Plant-like, so I was thinking about 'Zeppelin III,' I was thinking about the mixture of acoustic and powerful electric," Plant said of his latest work.

http://www.norwichbulletin.com/homepage/x1791707057/Legendary-rocker-to-bring-hits-old-and-new-to-MGM

Edited by SteveAJones

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1/26/11

entertainment

By Hal Bienstock

5 things you should know about Robert Plant

image.jpg

Photo credit: Getty

It can't be easy to be Robert Plant. No matter what he does, fans wish he was doing something else, namely going on tour with a reunited Led Zeppelin.

Despite the cries to put the band back together, Plant continues to follow his own muse.

In 2007, he turned toward American roots music, releasing "Raising Sand" with Alison Krauss. For a follow-up, he joined with Buddy Miller and Patty Griffin to create "Band of Joy."

Before he plays in NYC, here are five things you may not know about Plant.

1. The Name Remains the Same: Band of Joy was also the name of Plant's first band, the one he shared with drummer John Bonham before they joined Led Zeppelin.

2. The Runner-Up: Plant was Jimmy Page's second choice to be the frontman for Led Zeppelin. He only got the job after singer Terry Reid turned it down.

3. Turning Down the Dollars: A newspaper reported that Plant turned down $200 million in 2007 to reunite Led Zeppelin. In an interview the following year, he said he didn't want to "tour like a bunch of bored old men following the Rolling Stones around."

4. Goooooooooal!: A lifelong soccer fan, Plant is a vice president of Britain's Wolverhampton Wanderers.

5. Better Late Than Never: Plant won the 2009 Grammy for Album of the Year with "Raising Sand." Led Zeppelin never won a Grammy during its career.

If you go

Robert Plant is at the Beacon Theatre on Saturday and Sunday at 8 p.m. 2124 Broadway, 212-496-7070. $55 - $95

http://www.amny.com/urbanite-1.812039/5-things-you-should-know-about-robert-plant-1.2639279

Edited by SteveAJones

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Here's my first vid of the show. Security was tight, but loose.

They opened with nobody's fault but mine. gotta love it!

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The Mohegan Sun Casino concert scheduled for June 24, 2005 was cancelled that afternoon on account of Robert having a sore throat. It had been unseasonably chilly the night of June 17th when he performed at the Bank of America Pavilion along Boston's waterfront. He went on to perform in Atlantic City (6/19) & Philadelphia (6/21 & 22).

Following the first of the two gigs in Philly he walked down the road from the Tower Theatre to the Speakeasy Cafe and while there confided he was not feeling well. He managed to perform the 2nd night in Philadelphia but the next day - your concert - further singing was a no go. The unfortunate cancellation afforded him much needed rest to resume the tour two nights later in NY without further incident.

I can appreciate how disappointed you were but hope you'll agree to further assert Robert stood his fans up that night would be unfair and incorrect.

BRAVO...Steve.....BRAVO.....

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I can't believe he did NFBM! I would have LOVED to have seen that! You're very lucky to have witnessed that. :)

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They should call this the Polar Express Tour...brrr. I was watching the weather channel showing wicked conditions, with more on the way. Connecticut...15 inches! :unsure:

God Bless all get everywhere safely.

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