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Well, may be they'll clear that up for us on the nest outing. In the meantime, think of this album as an interlude for the Grateful Dead, a resting place where they've stopped over to brace themselves for the next series of atmospheric excursions ...

Debuted in the early summer of 1988, “Blow Away” was one of four songs co-penned by Brent Mydland, the most-represented of any of the band’s songwriters on Built To Last — the final Grateful Dead studio album, released less than a week after this Miami performance. One of eleven Mydland originals introduced into the band’s set lists during his dozen years in the keyboard chair, “Blow Away” is a typical Mydland composition, far from the experimental psychedelia, dense jazz-rock, and Americana of the Dead’s earlier periods, instead building from standard blues-rock forms with a pay-off at Mydland’s growled vocal ad-lib coda. Also heard on this take is some of the band’s earliest song-based use of MIDI, the new synthesizer gear attached to all six of the musicians’ instruments. Initially most often used during “space” segments, here, a digital trumpet section blows from Mydland’s synth set-up during a brief solo at the song’s mid-point.

Mickey Hart took time off from the Grateful Dead beginning in February 1971, [34] leaving Kreutzmann once again as the sole percussionist. Hart rejoined the Grateful Dead for good in October 1974. Tom "TC" Constanten was added as a second keyboardist from 1968 to 1970, while Pigpen also played various percussion instruments and sang.

Rock producer Bill Graham summarized much of the band's effect when he created a sign for the Grateful Dead when the group played the closing of the Winterland Ballroom on December 31, 1978 that read: [16]


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