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Bluesfest high and low notes

Sun Jul 9, 2006 Miss Vicky 

We got weekend passes for Bluesfest, and have been enjoying the fantastic weather while listening to great music, people-watching and generally soaking in the Bluesfest vibe.

Highlights so far include:
Seu Jorge (you may remember his acoustic renditions of David Bowie Songs in Portuguese from The Life Aquatic). It was great to hear some of his original stuff, backed up by a talented band (the three man tambourine solo was stunning. Who knew you could do all that with a tambourine?).
The Brazilian Girls kicked off our Saturday festivities - they had the crowd at the MBNA stage grooving away (a real feat in yesterday's heat, let me tell you). Elvis Perkins was a surprise high - quirky, fun, and nothing like what the program's writeup led us to expect.

Keb' Mo' was smooth and sultry (if guys can be sultry.... I think the heat has sapped my vocabulary today), and although we enjoyed his performance immensely, the real treat was his encoure, when he was joined by a surprise guest: Bonnie Raitt! That was great for us, 'cause we had decided to hit Feist's performance instead of staying for Raitt's mainstage show.

Aside from the music, there is plenty to soak in at Bluesfest - and not just the rays. We ran into all kinds of friends and acquaintances, had a great time watching folks have a good time (Bluesfest is particularly good for kid-watching). We had a fantastic supper at the Caribbean booth at the mainstage (I'm still riding the endorphin high from the scotch bonnet sauce I had on my curry chicken).

Now, chairs are always a controversial Bluesfest topic. We played the pregnancy card and brought 'em this year - and it seems every year chairs become more plentiful. There are quite a range of them - from our bright green and orange butterfly chairs to the more traditional camp chair to the wood-and-canvas beach/concert chair. But the topper of them all was this one:


Fantastic. no?

As for the low notes.... there are a few. Bluesfest has touted its "greening" with much fanfare. The biodiesel-powered generators are a great idea, and the biodegradable beer cups are inspired. The hosts have been pushing the special sleeves set up at garbage bins to collect the cups. And it's working well. But they seem to have forgotten that not all festival-goers are drinking beer. Take Miss Vicky, for example. While she may have indulged in the odd brew at previous bluesfests, this year it's all about the water. Bluesfest sells them in bottles. But there is nowhere to recycle them. Would it be that hard to put out a few blue bins at every stage? Folks would use 'em. I carted 10 bottles home to our recycling bin, but not everyone is addicted to recycling like Miss Vicky.

I promise, I won't ask for green organic composting bins until the city starts its collection program. Really.

The other piece of constructive criticism I'd offer the organizers: lose the tired Mardi Gras-themed decorations. Especially when they have nothing to do with the yearly Bluesfest theme. I mean, what does this guy have to do with the "Full Throttle" theme of this year's festival? And honestly, most of these decorations are tired, old, and tacky looking. Time for them to retire. Find some summer student funding and hire some kids from Canterbury every year. Or something! Please!

Some people were moved to reply

liss76 Jul 9, 2006 10:21 PM said:

I hate the chairs. I don't hate them everywhere. I hate them in front of the main stage.

Primarily because the are a real hazard for the 7pm and 9pm shows. And especially because there is a designated "chairs only" section.

Yet people are still allowed to sit in chairs in front of the stage on the other side.

It's a hazard--a huge one--and it also affects the concert energy and prevents the flow of movement from the front to the back and vice versa. I think it's great that people bring chairs, really I do. And I think it's super that Bluesfest has listened to the chair-bringers who have complained about not being able to see for the evening concerts and allocated them their very own front stage area.

But they're not listening to those of us who like to get up in front of the stage and dance, groove and what have you. I want a special section for 'vertical concert watchers'!!

:o)

(Oh--I noticed the lack of recycling bins too. Totally peeves me. I ended up crushing mine, shoving it in my purse and bringing it home.)

[Edited By liss76 Jul 09, 2006 10:23 PM]

Miss Vicky Jul 9, 2006 11:50 PM said:

I agree with you - there seem to be more and more chairs every year. When we're chairing it, we surf the margins of the crowd and make sure we don't set up in front of anyone sitting on the ground. That they have a "chairs only" section and no corresponding section for dancers and folks who want to stand is beyond me.

The kicker for me was the dance floor at the stage housing the Cuban band was way out to the side, allowing folks to set up chairs right in front of the stage. I mean, if you expect people to dance, put the dance floor in front where it should be!

liss76 Jul 9, 2006 11:57 PM said:

I saw more than a few annoyed concert goers folding up rogue chairs when the owners were gone getting beer or hotdogs or something and pass them over the fence to security.

I'm really torn on how I feel about that.. though it was a very peaceable vigilante justice, of sorts. :)

I can't wait for Blue Rodeo!

[Edited By liss76 Jul 10, 2006 12:02 AM]

amckay Jul 10, 2006 09:45 AM said:

a creative person could have used portions of that hockey stick chair to clear the SOBs out of where they weren't wanted ...

[evil grin]

amckay Jul 10, 2006 09:50 AM said:

p.s. as far as other constructive criticism goes, in addition to losing the tired mardi-gras decorations, how about losing the name "Bluesfest"? Was there even a single blues band playing this year? I don't really follow it but a buddy of mine who does and who goes every year told me a couple of weeks ago that there didn't appear to be a single one, and that he'd be sitting out this year.

Mind you, that's a good thing for me since (as I think I mentioned last year this time in the Bluesfest thread) I lived with a Bluesman for a year and I've been Bluesed-out for a lifetime thank you very much. But even the name keeps me away with a passion, even if it has nothing whatsoever to do with the Blues anymore.

But I'm all for truth in advertising and calling a spade a spade ...

Miss Vicky Jul 10, 2006 10:11 AM said:

Actually, there's plenty of blues this year - more so than years previous. Off the top of my head: Elmer Ferrer, Keb' Mo', Sue Foley, Etta James, Thornetta Davis, Solomon Burke. Perhaps you should look at the program....

The Webgeek Jul 10, 2006 11:40 AM said:

Was there even a single blues band playing this year?
Tony D plays almost every night at the blues till dusk stage, which, as far as I can tell, is packed top to bottom with blues, except for the Cuban dance party at the end of the night (first weekend only).

As Miss Vicky mentioned, Keb' Mo' and Elmer Ferrer were both straight up blues men. Bonnie Raitt travels in the blues circles quite frequently too.

I'd argue that Amadu & Mariam were heavily blues inspired. Blind guitar man and his blind singer wife. Songs about struggle and pain as well as some touching personal ballads about love. You don't get more blues than that. And I literally mean touching. Mariam kept reaching over and caressing Amadou's head when she sang them -- it was fantastic.

Miss Vicky Jul 10, 2006 12:58 PM said:

they were amazing! You know, most of my favourite Bluesfest acts have been the international imports. Last year's Tinariwen, a guitar-based band who sing about the disenfranchisment and exile of their people, the Touareg. We overheard two guys wondering about how this could be considered blues while we were enjoying their show.... but all you need to do is listen for a few minutes and know a little bit about the context to get that this is the blues, Saharan-style.

liss76 Jul 11, 2006 03:20 PM said:

Well.. Blue Rodeo has "blue" in their band name. Maybe that gives them extra points? ;)

I think Bluesfest is a bit of a misnomer in that it only really seems to apply to about half the stuff that is there any given year. The rest is rock, or alt-folk/alt-pop, 'world' music, etc. I suppose if you want to nitpick you could define the blues as being a musical expression of disenfranchisement, poverty, etc., instead of a musical style or genre, but then you could probably argue that some punk music, rock music, etc is really all about the same stuff. I think a more encompassing festival name would be a more accurate depiction of the combination of available artists and wouldn't detract from the popularity of the festival at all.

C'mon. can Feist really be considered blues? ;o) Or (as much as I love them), Blue Rodeo? Live?? Nelly Furtado??! The vast majority of the headlining acts on the main stage seem to me to be fairly non-Blues.

accidental altruist Jul 12, 2006 08:51 AM said:

Ahhhh... I guess my perception of Bluesfest is affected by my utter avoidance of the mainstage. I prefer lesser-known acts in a more intimate setting. I feel like the mainstage generally caters to the lowest common denominator in order to attract the largest possible audience. 1000s of people shell out $35 just to see Great Big Sea so the rest of us can enjoy Seu Jorge. ;-)

Now, if only we could get the Birdman Stage back!!!

ABC Jul 13, 2006 09:26 AM said:

Would everyone agree that seating is first come, first sit? I would as it is all GA. Anyways, the point is, the people who have their chairs in the front were there at the beginning. The kids that want to get up to the stage arrive late in the day near the 2nd to last show and expect to stand in the front. Too bad, so sad on them.

As for renaming the festival, please do it, its dishonest to claim this as a bluesfest when you have bands like Blue Rodeo, Great Big Sea, Rihanna, Live, Nelly Furtado, Mobile and I could go on. I don't attend this festival anymore, I'm tired of Mark Monahan's bs regarding his choices of groups.

accidental altruist Jul 13, 2006 11:53 AM said:

Gee. I'm 34 and still get to be a kid? wheeeee!

Now there are some folks that NEED a chair because of health or mobility issues. Blankets and strollers are great for people with small children etc. There are some folks who will always need extra paraphernalia at a festival, I'm not taking issue with them. But just as "courtesy seating" on OC Transpo is reserved for people that need it so should chairs be kept to a similarly designated section and used only by those that need it.

If ABC had it their way we'd all have to pick a single stage and spend the entire day to earn the privilege of enjoying the 9:00pm Calexico performance? Plus I'd have to stay put, seated politely in front of the stage? For what purpose? To accommodate the privileged chair culture? And what a bummer of a reception for the band to be greeted by a sea of still and unmoving chair people!

When I'm at a show I feel it's my responsibility to be a "great audience". And from what I've experienced, a band warms up much better to a dancing crowd of fans than to a seated group of festival squatters. The performers that I've spoken to agree that they crave the energy of an obviously appreciative crowd. Whatever they get from their fans they give back in the form of a fresher, more dynamic performance.

All the truly phenomenal shows that I've seen were enhanced by a lively crowd that really showed it's enthusiasm. And since I'd like to see perpetuate the possibility of phenomenal shows I'm going to scoootch my way up to the front whenever possible. Thank you very much!

liss76 Jul 13, 2006 01:15 PM said:

What she said. :o)

Miss Vicky Jul 13, 2006 01:52 PM said:

I'd be happy if they banned chairs outright or kept them only in designated sections. I'm fine with bringing a blanket if I want to sit, and as I'm not much of a mosher I don't try to get up front. Usually I surf the fringes, so whether I sit or stand, or both (as is usually the case, especially this year), it doesn't really affect anyone else's enjoyment.

liss76 Jul 13, 2006 02:13 PM said:

That's really my feeling. I don't even care so much if the afternoon or early shows have people in chairs near the front--but for the really big evening concerts it is a huge safety hazard. This year a portion of the front stage area was allocated for chairs/sitting only. IMO, the remainder of the front stage area should have been for the energetic/dancing/etc folks.

I actually have a fairly disgusting bruise on the back of my leg from the Blue Rodeo concert. I was four feet from the barrier in the front and someone had three chairs set up right behind me. They weren't even sitting in them, so the chairs were taking up space where 5 or 6 people could have stood to enjoy the great concert. Of course, the chairs were impossible to see in the crowds and the dark and in the course of people moving around in the front stage area I was pushed back onto one of them. It hurts and it looks particularly hideous in shorts. ;)

An idea for next year might be to set up a "chair check" for folks who were sitting for the early stuff but want to stand and dance, etc for the later shows. Then they'd have a place to stash their chairs when they were done using them and make things safer and more enjoyable for everyone.

[Edited By liss76 Jul 13, 2006 02:15 PM]

ABC Jul 13, 2006 02:39 PM said:

Like I said, its first come, first serve. Remember, the bluesfest was actually a blues festival, the culture, the people, it created a relaxed atmosphere. People brought chairs because they were going to be there all day long (especially when it was just a weekend festival), and you certainly can't sit on the ground all day like that, it kills your back. Anyways, you can't ban the people who bring their chairs, if you want to come only to the later acts as some of you are suggesting you do, you'll be getting a spot way off from the stage.

In regards to appreciating the bands that play, ask the blues acts that were there from 1996-2000. My point is, we didn't have to get up and dance to show our appreciation, we actually clapped and cheered and whistled. Ask Trevor Findlay. He's an Ottawa lad, although has been screwed by Monahan with his time slots.

Anyways, the point is, if you show up near the end, you have no right to squeeze someone out at the front just because they're sitting in their chairs. Be respectful and sit at the back since you've come so late.

mark Jul 13, 2006 02:46 PM said:

I played at BluesFest almost every year from '95 to 2004, mostly with Trevor Finlay. The view from the Main Stage is quite something (we had over 10,000 watching us as they gathered to wait for James Brown in 2001), but from a performer's standpoint the chairs are a bore.

Our show was pretty high energy, and we'd kick all that energy out to a sea of people that for the most part just lie there, and would perhaps raise their drink in the air and shout "woooo" or whatever. We certainly got a lot of noisy feedback, which was great, but little visual feedback, as everyone looked like they were sitting in their living room...

Our fave people were the ones down front (and on the periphery) dancing their buns off! ;)

ABC Jul 13, 2006 02:47 PM said:

Its clear that the bluesfest organizers do not want the people who actually appreciate good blues and just want to sit and relax with the music during the days. The atmosphere has changed, look at Vicky's words saying that there's moshing going on up front. This never would have happened when this festival was about the blues. I remember the last year that I went, all the people that I met and knew from the festival were no longer there and would not attend it. It speaks volumes about the organziers who just wanted to make a name for themselves by using the fans of blues music to make this a larger festival which is not based on the blues.

ABC Jul 13, 2006 02:51 PM said:

Mark, I am a big fan of you and the band. Your music is by far my favourite. I have great memories of you guys, especially at the festival in 97 on the Thursday when you played in front of maybe 25 people in the rain and Trevor was all dressed up in a grey suit and came down the ramp and played in the rain. I can say I wasn't sitting down, I was huddling with my wife(girlfriend at the time) under our umbrella.

I guess what you're looking for in your fans is visual rather than audio. Maybe the blues isn't the type of music to get people dancing like crazy and whooping it up that way. I don't know, all I know is from my experience being at your concerts at various locations.

ABC Jul 13, 2006 03:00 PM said:

Mark, just curious here. Why haven't you played at the fest the last couple of years?

accidental altruist Jul 14, 2006 07:46 AM said:

The atmosphere has changed just because the festival has gotten so gosh-darned huge. Happens to bands and it happens to festivals. It's great to be popular but it's hell to be all the rage!


ABC Jul 14, 2006 08:30 AM said:

Now this is funny news, Monahan is now saying that the festival might just break even this year. He's claiming that the city is charging him too much for rent and other things totalling $95,000. It looks like the ticket prices will be going up yet again for next year.

The Webgeek Jul 14, 2006 08:33 AM said:

I think the point here is; do we want a small blues fest that only attracts afficianados and is in danger of shutting down every year; or do we want a thriving music festival that makes it a point to ensure that blues is specifically showcased (and this year in particular, it really was) but still attracts a larger crowd.

ABC Jul 14, 2006 01:40 PM said:

Is it really in danger of shutting down every year? Monahan once bragged he has enough money to get any artist in the world that he wanted to get. If you call it a bluesfest, then it should just be blues and related music like zydeco and gospel. Rename it then if its a music festival.

accidental altruist Jul 14, 2006 03:26 PM said:

I smell personal vendetta. ;-)

mark Jul 17, 2006 03:17 AM said:

Hi ABC, and thanks for enjoying our music!

The issue for the TF band was that we started getting offered lousy time slots. After going on in early evenings (like 6:00 with only one band between us and James Brown), you can understand how thrilling it was for us the next year to be offered noon on Sunday, before Blues in the Schools! Sure, that time slot is good for showing off up and coming local bands, but the TF Band had long proven itself by that point, what with three CDs and at least five Candian tours under our belt. We deserved better than that.

In 2004 Trevor took a gutsy stand and turned them down, saying No to Noon. They counter-offered an acoustic (solo) show, and then also got him to jam with Tony D. during his set. So as compensation Barry and I got our free passes, but did not play with Trevor that year. In 2005 I left the band after nine years and four CDs, about a month before BluesFest. Trevor finally got a good slot that year, "opening" for Kid Rock. I continue to play with the Jivewires (since '94!), the Impressions In Jazz Orchestra, and a few other groups. Check my website: http://drumbent.com

Yes, I recall more than a few rainy gigs at BluesFest! One time we played at noon on a drizzly Sunday, and as we finished our soundcheck they opened the gates and about 200 people rushed in, plonked down their chairs, got their umbrellas into place, and were ready to go. We were very happy to see them, chairs or not... Another time was when we were on just before John Hiatt (who was followed by Booker T. and the MGs. It rained on us, and it rained on John, but cleared (more or less) for the headliners. Hiatt was a real pro, singing that 40 minute solo spot with a bad head cold (he looked awful when we saw him backstage afterwards).

As for BluesFest's financial situation, I of course have no knowledge of the details, but I doubt they had been losing money in the past. I did not contribute to their coffers, as I skipped the festival entirely this year.

And as for the event's name, well, there are no longer any Blues headliners that will fill the place. The only "original" left is B.B. King, and from what I've heard he doesn't do festivals. Once they booked Sting the writing was on the wall. Hey, let's just call the whole thing "Capital Music Fest" and be done with it. ;)

ABC Jul 18, 2006 09:55 AM said:

Altruist, there is no vendetta unless you consider being a blues fan and then being alienated by the festival organizers. That's about it.

ABC Jul 18, 2006 10:03 AM said:

Thanks Mark for your reply. I do remember that Sunday, as I was there, I believe it was at the Flats that year. I knew about the time slots from a friend of mine who would see Trevor's dad on the bus every now and again. She lives in Orleans. I've bookmarked your site and look forward to seeing you at some point in time when you're playing, my wife loves jazz. God Bless.

Said1 Jul 25, 2006 10:21 PM said:

I wish Blues Fest still took place at Lebreton flats, no matter who was on the bill. :(

Don't get me wrong, I like the museum and all, but it's just not the same, for me, anymore.

ABC Aug 1, 2006 11:56 AM said:

Said1, were you there when they poured wood chips on the ground after it rained heavily? It was making so many people sick. This isn't a criticism of the flats by any means, your post just reminded me of that debacle.

peabody Aug 8, 2006 11:20 PM said:

Did anyone see HolyFuck at Bluesfest? They blew my mind. From their myspace:

Holy Fuck are a four-piece improv band built on strange electronics, pulsing bass and full-steam drumming. Comprised of past and present members of By Divine Right and King Cobb Steelie, Holy Fuck made good on their name and pedigree with a danceable, alcohol-fuelled blow-out. Driving like Trans Am and littered with chipmunk vocal manipulations and analog tape trickery. No laptops, no samplers, no synths. The electronic sound of Holy Fuck is improvised entirely with toy keyboards, live drums, live bass guitar, and a myriad of other toy gadgets your little brother used to play withoh yeah and a 35mm film synchronizer. In only a years time Torontos Holy Fuck have made numerous live recordings and played a multitude of festivals including CMJ, SXSW, Montreal Jazz Festival, NXNE, CMW, Halifax Pop Explosion, Pop Montreal, and most recently Coachella as backing band for acclaimed Brooklyn hip hop artist Beans.

Blues? Heh, I think not. But that's ok..

amckay Aug 9, 2006 06:09 AM said:

I heard about them on CBC and was very interested from what I heard. But have not seen them.

ABC Aug 9, 2006 02:41 PM said:

Pretty immature name for a band.

liss76 Aug 9, 2006 02:50 PM said:

:eye roll:

amckay Aug 11, 2006 05:09 AM said:

I used to think the same about the Barenaked Ladies and refused to go see them or listen to them as a result. Years later when I finally heard their music I regretted all those concerts I missed at university, and finally realised that what was immature was my reaction to the name.

ABC Aug 11, 2006 12:20 PM said:

That's fine, it doesn't change that vulgar language and the use of it is immature. Liss can roll her eyes all she wants.

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