HELLO, YOU ARE LOOKING TO BID ON A JOHN LENNON AND WARREN ZEVON CD THE KING BISCUIT FLOWER HOUR BROADCAST IN SEPT 1994 released on DIR BROADCAST NETWORK IN 1994. CD WAS FOR RADIO BROADCAST ONLY & WAS NEVER AVAILABLE IN STORES. INCLUDES COLLECTABLE CUE SHEET WITH THE BROADCAST DATES LISTED AS 9/3/94 AND TRACK INFORMATION.ITEM IS IN OVERALL GOOD- CONDITION. DISC HAS SOME LIGHT MARKS/SCRATCHES ON THE BACK- T IS ALSO A weird LIGHT SMUDGE- may EFFECT the PLAY. no refund . CUE SHEET IS IN EXCELLENT CONDITION- FOLDED IN 4. SLEEVE IS MINT. CD IS NOT SEALED, BUT COMES STORED IN A POLYBAG SLEEVE. INTERNATIONAL BIDDERS PLEASE INQUIRE FOR SHIPPING RATES. THANKS FOR LOOKING & HAPPY BUYING! SEE OUR OTHER AUCTIONS FOR THIS ARTIST Legendary King Biscuit Flower Hour Radio Show, a staple of 70's & 80's FM radio. Radio concert, from pre-broadcast reels. This CD is from a concert in from New York City at MSG from 1972 and The Capitol Theatre in NJ from 1982 John Lennon - guitar, keyboards, vocals
Yoko Ono - keyboards, vocals
Adam Ippolito - keyboards
Wayne "Tex" Gabriel - lead guitar
John Ward - bass
Gary Van Scyoc - bass
Stan Bronstien - saxophone
Jim Keltner - drums
Rick Frank - drums
Guest: Stevie Wonder on "Give Peace A Chance"
Guest: Roberta Flack on "Give Peace A Chance"
Guest: Sha Na Na bandmembers on "Give Peace A Chance" In September of 1971, John Lennon and Yoko Ono relocated to Greenwich Village in New York City and found themselves at the epicenter of political activism. They soon became friends with high profile activists Jerry Rubin and Abbie Hoffman and began making public appearances protesting the Vietnam War and the imprisonment of Angela Davis and John Sinclair. Fearing Lennon’s influence and more specifically, that he had the ability to humiliate President Richard Nixon, the FBI began investigating, documenting John and Yoko’s every move in an effort to find grounds on which to deport him. It was against this highly charged political backdrop that John and Yoko began recording their album, Sometime In New York City , with an agenda to protest against the social injustices they observed in the United States. With Phil Spector producing and accompanied by members of the Plastic Ono Band and Elephant's Memory, the album was completed in March of 1972 and remains the most overtly political recordings Lennon ever recorded. At the request of their friend Geraldo Rivera, shortly after the album was released, Lennon agreed to headline two charity concerts to benefit the Willowbrook Home, a facility for learning disabled children. Also featuring Sha Na Na, Roberta Flack, and Stevie Wonder, the event was called "One To One," and New York mayor John Lindsay declared the date, "One To One Day." Both concerts were filmed and recorded, with excerpts of the evening show broadcast on ABC Television and performances from the afternoon show eventually compiled for release in 1986 as the live album and home video releases Live In New York City . Not only would these performances go down in history as one of the few times John and Yoko ever performed material from the Sometimes In New York City album, but they would unfortunately prove to be John Lennon's last and only full-length public concerts following the breakup of The Beatles. The D.I.R. Network was also on hand to record the One To One event and in December of 1972 aired excerpts, including the five John and Yoko songs featured These five performances, all taken from the evening performance, have never been officially released, with the exception of a short excerpt of "Give Peace A Chance." Compared to the afternoon show, John seems more comfortable and the band performances are stronger. One may wonder why the afternoon performances were favored for the officially released CD, when these may indeed be superior performances. The recording begins with John introducing "Mother," the single from his first solo album. With typical Lennonesque ...
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