When interviewed about Woodstock by Jeff Tamarkin in 1992, Paul Kantner still recalled it with fondness, whereas Grace Slick and Spencer Dryden had less than rosy memories.[20]. The Airplane's famous appearance on The Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour performing "White Rabbit" and "Somebody to Love" was videotaped in color and augmented by developments in video techniques. "Run Around" was also edited, changing the line "flowers that sway as you lay under me" to "flowers that sway as you stay here by me". [38], Jorma Kaukonen and Jack Casady performed a set at the 2015 Lockn' Festival to celebrate the 50th anniversary of Jefferson Airplane. "His name for me was Blind Thomas Jefferson Airplane (for blues pioneer Blind Lemon Jefferson). Founding members also included Signe Toly Anderson and Skip Spence. Kantner and Balin were also member of Jefferson Airplane. Jefferson Airplane was presented with the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award in 2016. "Volunteers of Amerika" is a corruption of the Volunteers of America charity, the term being in vogue in 1969 as an ironic expression of dissatisfaction with America; after the charity objected, the name was shortened to Volunteers. Immediately after their Woodstock performance, the band appeared on The Dick Cavett Show and played a few songs. In April 1971, Marty Balin officially left Jefferson Airplane after disassociating himself from the group following the fall 1970 tour. "Have You Seen the Saucers" marked the beginning of the science fiction themes that Kantner explored in much of his subsequent work, including Blows Against the Empire, his first solo album. Jefferson Airplane's fourth LP, Crown of Creation (released in September 1968), was a commercial success, peaking at No. Kaukonen and Casady moved on full-time to their own band, Hot Tuna. The group made its first public appearance as Jefferson Airplane at the opening night of The Matrix on August 13, 1965. Although he was not a drummer, singer-guitarist Skip Spence (who later founded Moby Grape) was then invited to replace Peloquin. [5] The band expanded from its folk roots, drawing inspiration from the Beatles, the Byrds and the Lovin' Spoonful, and gradually developed a more pop-oriented electric sound. Jefferson Airplane was an American rock band based in San Francisco, California, that became one of the pioneering bands of psychedelic rock. When the guys were looking for band names and nobody could come up with something, I remember saying, 'You want a silly band name? The first single from the album, Spence's "My Best Friend", failed to chart, but the next two singles rocketed the group to prominence. Around the beginning of 1967 Bill Graham took over from Bill Thompson as manager. The groovy Jefferson Airplane became the spacey Jefferson Starship, which became the overproduced '80s soft rock band Starship. Jefferson Airplane was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1996 and was presented with the … The tour culminated in two shows at the Winterland Ballroom in San Francisco (September 21–22), both of which were recorded. The band's third LP, After Bathing at Baxter's, was released on November 27, 1967, and eventually peaked in the charts at No. Jefferson Starship is about to release its first original songs in 12 years -- with some help from the members of the band's best-known lineup. Slick, Kantner, and the remaining members of Jefferson Airplane recruited new members and regrouped as Jefferson Starship in 1974, with Marty Balin eventually joining them. Jefferson Airplane was an American psychedelic rock band from San Francisco, California. These problems continued to be exacerbated by the band's escalating cocaine use and Slick's alcohol use disorder. Jefferson Airplane (1996): 32 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Reunions That Actually Happened", "Papa John Creach, A Violinist Versed In Pop, Dies at 76", "Dark Star: The Tragic Genius Of Skip Spence", "Jefferson Airplane's Spencer Dryden Dies", "Signe Anderson, Original Jefferson Airplane Singer, Dead at 74", "Jefferson Airplane Co-Founder Marty Balin Dead at 76", Greatest Hits (Ten Years and Change 1979–1991), https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=List_of_Jefferson_Airplane_members&oldid=991654164, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License, This page was last edited on 1 December 2020, at 04:19. 1971 was a year of major upheaval for Jefferson Airplane. Balin had co-founded Jefferson Airplane with Paul Kantner, and the Airplane roster also included Grace Slick, David Freiberg, and Papa John Creach at various points during that band’s existence. Jefferson Airplane performing "Somebody To Love" at the most famous music festival "Woodstock" in 1969. This project featured his fellow Jefferson Airplane members Slick, Casady and latter-day member David Freiberg, as well as other artists from the Grateful Dead and Santana. Key influences on the group's new direction were the popularity and success of Jimi Hendrix and the British supergroup Cream, which prompted the Airplane (like many other groups) to adopt a "heavier" sound and to place a greater emphasis on improvisation. This edition of Jefferson Starship (such as it was) included members of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young ( David Crosby and Graham Nash) and members of Grateful Dead ( Jerry Garcia, Phil Lesh, Bill Kreutzmann, and Mickey Hart ), as well as some of the remaining members of Jefferson Airplane ( … Read Full Biography. It looked more like sepia-toned Hieronymus Bosch." In such a do-it-yourself roach clip one can stick one’s joint, so that it can be smoked to the bitter end. But the band kept evolving, both musically and with its members… 35 in Cashbox. [39] In 2016, Jefferson Airplane was given the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award. In 1989, the classic 1966-1970 lineup of Jefferson Airplane reunited (with the exception of drummer Spencer Dryden) for a tour and album. [17] In a notorious incident at a concert in Amsterdam, while the Airplane was performing "Plastic Fantastic Lover", Doors singer Jim Morrison, under the influence of a combination of drugs fans had given him, appeared on stage and began dancing "like a pinwheel". He briefly moved to Los Angeles, California, in 1964 to work in a folk duo with future Airplane/Starship member David Freiberg (who subsequently joined Quicksilver Messenger Service). Grace Slick biographer Barbara Rowes called the album "a declaration of independence from the establishment [-] What Airplane originated was a romanticism for the electronic age. Following the Grateful Dead's withdrawal from the program,[22] they became the only band to perform at all three of the iconic rock festivals of the 1960s—Altamont, Monterey Pop, and Woodstock. According to the Los Angeles Times , he started his musical career in the early 1960s folk craze, recording a couple of forgettable genre singles ("Nobody But You," "I Specialize in Love") before teaming up with a quartet called the Town Criers. Released in November 1970 and credited to "Paul Kantner/Jefferson Starship," this prototypical iteration of Jefferson Starship (alternatively known as the Planet Earth Rock and Roll Orchestra) included David Crosby and Graham Nash; Grateful Dead members Jerry Garcia, Bill Kreutzmann, and Mickey Hart; session luminary Harvey Brooks; David Freiberg; and Slick, Covington and Casady. In September 1969, Kaukonen and Casady played a week of acoustic-based concerts at the New Orleans House in Berkeley, California, as Hot Tuna; recordings culled from this engagement were released as the band's eponymous debut album in 1970. 89). 5 and the latter No. Released in February 1967, the LP entered the Billboard 200 album chart on March 25 and remained there for over a year, peaking at No. [13] The name "Surrealistic Pillow" was suggested by the album's "shadow producer," Jerry Garcia, when he mentioned that, as a whole, the album sounded "as surrealistic as a pillow is soft." The new entity enjoyed some success with … "[23] The event became notorious for the fatal stabbing of black teenager Meredith Hunter in front of the stage by Hells Angels "guards" after he pulled out a revolver during the Stones' performance. None of the band's subsequent singles reached the Billboard Top 40 and several failed to chart at all. After 1972, Jefferson Airplane effectively split into two groups. AM Top 40 radio became wary of a group that had scored a hit with a song that contained thinly veiled drug references and whose singles were often deemed too controversial, so Jefferson Airplane never again enjoyed the kind of widespread AM radio support that served as a prerequisite for Top Ten hits.[16]. These edits were reflected in the printed lyrics that accompanied the album. The band's 1966 to 1970 lineup of Balin, Kaukonen, Kantner, vocalist and keyboardist Grace Slick, bassist Jack Casady and drummer Spencer Dryden were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1996. Paul Kantner is second from left; Signe Anderson is second from right. Balin then joined a folk group called the Town Criers from 1963 to 1964. [3] Marty Balin left the band in 1971. In August 1967, the Airplane performed in Montreal, Quebec, Canada, at two free outdoor concerts, along with fellow San Francisco Bay Area band The Grateful Dead. The album rose to No. They released their only album, KBC Band, in 1987 on Arista Records. The first album Slick recorded with Jefferson Airplane was Surrealistic Pillow, and Slick provided two songs from her previous group: her own "White Rabbit" and "Somebody to Love", written by her brother-in-law Darby Slick. Baxter's also marked the ascendency of Kantner and Slick as the band's chief composers and the concurrent decline in the influence and involvement of founder Marty Balin. With Hot Tuna drummer Sammy Piazza deputizing on one track, Covington (who had already recorded two drum parts) was soon replaced by former Turtles/CSNY drummer John Barbata, who ultimately played on most of the album. The band got its start in 1965 in the city of San Francisco, California, when Marty Balin, a fledgling singer, began his search in forming a band to play in his club. In the same song, they also switched the lyric "Don't tell me you want money" to "Don't tell me it ain't funny". Kantner next recruited an old friend, blues guitarist Jorma Kaukonen. Dryden had previously played with a Los Angeles group called the Ashes, who later became the Peanut Butter Conspiracy. 30 on the U.S. album chart. Group Members. [10] A recording of the performance was in 2010 released as a live album, subtitled Signe’s Farewell.[11]. 14 of 28 Jorma Kaukonen and Jack Casady of Hot Tuna, and an original members of Jefferson Airplane. 12 on the Billboard album chart. Jefferson Starship evolved into a real band by 1974, and in 1975 Balin joined the group where he remained until near the end of … In April 1969, sessions began for their next album, Volunteers, using new 16-track facilities at the Wally Heider Studio in San Francisco. [15] The band toured in promotion of the release with keyboardist Tim Gorman and guitarists Randy Jackson and Peter Kaukonen (Jorma's brother). Two songs from the Airplane's set were subsequently included in the D. A. Pennebaker film documentary of the event. Balin’s addition to the Jefferson Starship lineup resulted in a reunion of sorts for all those players under a … [1][2] Jefferson Airplane was active through 1972, after which Kaukonen and Casady departed to focus on their side project Hot Tuna and the remaining members eventually took on new members and reorganized as Jefferson Starship.[3]. Grace Slick's "Lather", which opens the album, is said to be about her affair with drummer Spencer Dryden and his 30th birthday. In addition to the group's two best-known tracks, "White Rabbit" and "Somebody to Love", the album featured "My Best Friend" by former drummer Skip Spence, Balin's driving blues-rock songs "Plastic Fantastic Lover" and "3/5 of a Mile in 10 Seconds", and the atmospheric Balin-Kantner ballad "Today". It has been frequently re-screened and is notable for its pioneering use of the Chroma key process to simulate the Airplane's psychedelic light show. [4] David Freiberg, formerly of Quicksilver Messenger Service, joined the band for the album's promotional touring cycle as a replacement for Balin. Following the release of Kantner and Slick's Sunfighter in November 1971 and Creach's eponymous solo debut in December 1971, Hot Tuna released their first studio album and third opus (Burgers) in February 1972; meanwhile, Joey Covington immersed himself in various Grunt Records projects, including his own solo album (Fat Fandango, released in 1973) and the sessions for Black Kangaroo's debut album (led by multi-instrumentalist Peter Kaukonen, Jorma's younger brother). The quintessential San Francisco psychedelic band and a defining force in pop before turning toward political statements in the late '60s. Between 1974 and 1984, they released eight gold or platinum selling studio albums, and had nine top 40 singles on the Billboard Hot 100 chart. [5] Before the end of the year, Harvey was also fired and replaced by Jack Casady, who played electric bass, which was preferred by the band instead of double bass. Touring continued throughout 1970, but the group's only new recording that year was the single "Mexico" b/w "Have You Seen the Saucers?". Slick's "Mexico" was an attack on President Richard Nixon's Operation Intercept, which had been implemented to curtail the flow of marijuana into the United States. The Airplane's appearance on The Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour in the fall of that year caused a minor stir when Grace Slick appeared in blackface (she claimed she simply wanted to wear all the makeup she saw in her dressing room) and raised her fist in the Black Panther Party's salute after singing "Crown of Creation". The album's release was delayed when the band ran into conflict with their label over the content of songs such as "We Can Be Together" and the planned title of the album, Volunteers of Amerika. Later that year, the band was further augmented by the addition of veteran jazz violinist Papa John Creach, a friend of Covington who officially joined Hot Tuna and Jefferson Airplane for their fall tour in October 1970. Jefferson Airplane was formed in mid-1965 by vocalist and guitarist Marty Balin, vocalist Signe Toly Anderson, lead guitarist and vocalist Jorma Kaukonen, rhythm guitarist and vocalist Paul Kantner, double bassist Bob Harvey and drummer Jerry Peloquin. This page was last edited on 4 April 2019, at 13:26. 68) or Sunfighter (No. On May 13, 1971, Grace Slick was injured in a near-fatal automobile crash when her car slammed into a wall in a tunnel near the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco. 17. Slick, Kantner, and the remaining members of Jefferson Airplane recruited new members and regrouped as Jefferson Starship in 1974, with Marty Balin eventually joining them. (Kaukonen's "Third Week In The Chelsea," from Bark, chronicles the thoughts he was having about leaving the band.) Through [-] each song, there remain strains of the individual styles of the musicians [creating] unusual breadth and original interplay within each structure".[14]. "White Rabbit" was written by Grace Slick while she was still with The Great Society. Soon after, Slick was asked to join Jefferson Airplane by Jack Casady (whose musicianship was a major influence on her decision) and her Great Society contract was bought out for $750.[12]. The band began a proper national tour to promote Long John Silver in the summer of 1972, their first in nearly two years. Band members Grace Slick, Marty Balin, Paul Kantner, Jorma Kaukonen, Jack Casady and Spencer Dryden were all interviewed for the episode, along with David Crosby, longtime Airplane manager Bill Thompson and China Kantner, daughter of Paul Kantner and Grace Slick.[36]. [35], 1998 saw the production and broadcast of a very popular episode of the hit VH1 documentary television series Behind The Music about Jefferson Airplane, directed by Bob Sarles. After their debut LP was completed in March 1966, Skip Spence quit the band and he was eventually replaced by Spencer Dryden, who played his first show with the Airplane at the Berkeley Folk Festival on July 4, 1966. Lineups Signe Toly Anderson – vocals, percussion Marty Balin – vocals, rhythm guitar Jorma Kaukonen – lead guitar, vocals Paul Kantner – rhythm guitar, vocals Bob Harvey – double bass Jerry Peloquin – drums Anderson sang with the band for a year and performed on their first album before departing in October 1966 after the birth of her first child.[6]. [29][30][31][32] The initial lineup consisted of the remaining members of Jefferson Airplane (Kantner, Slick, Freiberg, Barbata, Creach); bassist Peter Kaukonen (soon replaced by British multi-instrumentalist Pete Sears, a veteran of Creach's debut solo album and Manhole); and lead guitarist Craig Chaquico, a member of Grunt Records band Jack Traylor and Steelwind who contributed to the Kantner/Slick solo albums beginning with Sunfighter. It reportedly took more than 50 takes to achieve a satisfactory rendition. • Paul Kantner – rhythm guitar, vocals (1965–1972, 1989, 1996; died 2016) Kantner has cited folk groups like the Kingston Trio and the Weavers as strong early influences. Despite the fact that the group had neither performed outside the Bay Area nor appeared on TV, the album garnered considerable attention in the United States and sold well enough to earn a gold record award. [24] He felt burned out by four years on the "acid merry-go-round" and was deeply disillusioned by the events of Altamont, which, he later recalled, "did not look like a bunch of happy hippies in streaming colors. Unlike the highly homogenized harmonies of the Beach Boys, Airplane never strived for a synthesis of its divergent sensibilities. In 1989, Jefferson Airplane reformed for an album and tour, with Slick, Balin, Kaukonen, Kantner and Casady joined by session/touring musicians. With its roots originally in folk music, Jefferson Airplane's sound was central in creating what is now known as psychedelic rock. This incident was the centerpiece of the documentary film Gimme Shelter. Jefferson Airplane founder Marty Balin was a key part of the San Francisco sound and its flight from the west coast across the nation, adventurous in bold political lyricism and freewheeling live shows. [18] It was also during this tour that Slick and Morrison allegedly engaged in a brief sexual relationship, described in Somebody To Love?, Slick's 1998 autobiography. The first was the historic dance at the Longshoremen's Hall in San Francisco on October 16, 1965, the first of many "happenings" in the Bay Area, where Gleason first saw them perform. Baxter's also marked the end of the Airplane's brief run of success on the singles chart. [citation needed], Two significant early concerts featuring the Airplane were held in late 1965. In February 1969, RCA released the live album Bless Its Pointed Little Head, which was culled from 1968 performances at the Fillmore West on October 24–26 and the Fillmore East on November 28–30. to Receive Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award", "Jefferson Airplane's Signe Anderson dies aged 74 on same day as her bandmate Paul Kantner", "Jefferson Airplane Co-Founder Marty Balin Dead at 76", Greatest Hits (Ten Years and Change 1979–1991), Woodstock: Music from the Original Soundtrack and More, Woodstock 40 Years On: Back To Yasgur's Farm, Woodstock – Back to the Garden: The Definitive 50th Anniversary Archive, Chip Monck (festival master of ceremonies), https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Jefferson_Airplane&oldid=991653732, Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award winners, Psychedelic rock music groups from California, Articles with unsourced statements from May 2018, Articles with unsourced statements from July 2020, Official website different in Wikidata and Wikipedia, Wikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiers, Wikipedia articles with SUDOC identifiers, Wikipedia articles with WORLDCATID identifiers, Articles which contain graphical timelines, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License, This page was last edited on 1 December 2020, at 04:15. [17] "Triad", a David Crosby composition,[9] had been rejected by The Byrds because they deemed its subject matter (a ménage à trois) to be too "hot." When we started out, Jefferson Starship was really everybody that was left out of Jefferson Airplane. Grace Slick and Paul Kantner had begun a relationship during 1970, and on January 25, 1971, their daughter China Wing Kantner ("Wing" was Slick's maiden name) was born. They returned to the West Coast in September, playing concerts in San Diego, Hollywood, Phoenix and Albuquerque. In November 1965, Jefferson Airplane signed a recording contract with RCA Victor, which included a then unheard-of advance of US$25,000. At the end of the second show, the group was joined on stage by Marty Balin, who sang lead vocals on "Volunteers" and the final song, "You Wear Your Dresses Too Short. and Paul Kantner its most enduring member, the band was founded by Marty Balin. In December 1969, the Airplane played at the Altamont Free Concert at Altamont Speedway in California. [19], A few days after the band headlined at a free concert in New York's Central Park in August 1969, they performed in what Grace Slick characterized as the "morning maniac music" slot at the Woodstock Festival, for which the group was joined by noted British session keyboard player Nicky Hopkins. A second reformation followed at the band's Rock and Roll Hall of Fame induction in 1996. [42], 1967–1970: Heavier sound and improvisation, "Paul Kantner, Jefferson Airplane Co-Founder & Guitarist, Dies at 74", "Marty Balin, co-founder of Jefferson Airplane, dies at 76", "Show 41 – The Acid Test: Psychedelics and a sub-culture emerge in San Francisco", "Signe Anderson, Original Jefferson Airplane Singer, Dead at 74", "Live at the Fillmore Auditorium 10/15/66: Late Show: Signe's Farewell", "August 6, 1967: Jefferson Airplane and the Grateful Dead performed at the Youth Pavilion at Expo 67", "Yahoo! A new live album, Thirty Seconds Over Winterland, was culled from the tour and released in April 1973. The single "Pretty As You Feel", excerpted from a longer jam with members of Santana and featuring lead vocals by Joey Covington, its principal composer, was the last Jefferson Airplane chart hit, peaking at No. Two songs from that album, "Somebody to Love" and "White Rabbit", are among Rolling Stone's "500 Greatest Songs of All Time".[2]. This initial Hot Tuna album was remarkably successful, reaching No. [40], Both Signe Anderson and Paul Kantner died on January 28, 2016. The East Coast leg of the tour included a major free concert in Central Park that drew over 50,000 attendees. 61. Their 1967 break-out album Surrealistic Pillow ranks on the short list of the most significant recordings of the Summer of Love. Hot Tuna began during a break in Jefferson Airplane's touring schedule in early 1969 while Grace Slick recovered from throat node surgery that left her unable to perform. The accident happened while she was drag racing with Jorma Kaukonen; both were driving at over 100 miles per hour, and Kaukonen claims that he "saved her life" by pulling her from the car. The October 1966 to February 1970 lineup of Jefferson Airplane, consisting of Marty Balin (vocals), Paul Kantner (guitar, vocals), Grace Slick (vocals), Jorma Kaukonen (lead guitar, vocals), Jack Casady (bass), and Spencer Dryden (drums), was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1996. A reminder of their earlier folk incarnation was Kaukonen's solo acoustic guitar tour de force, "Embryonic Journey" (his first composition), which referenced contemporary acoustic guitar masters such as John Fahey and helped to establish the popular genre exemplified by acoustic guitarist Leo Kottke. The first concert was held in downtown Montreal at Place Ville Marie, and the second was at the Youth Pavilion of Expo 67. Psychedelic rockis rock music influenced by the mind-altering drug culture very prevalent during the 1960s and early 1970s. Files are available under licenses specified on their description page. For similar reasons, RCA Victor substituted altered versions for two other tracks: "Let Me In", changing the line "I gotta get in/you know where" to "you shut your door/now it ain't fair." [31], In 1996, the 1966-1970 lineup of Jefferson Airplane was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, with Balin, Casady, Dryden, Kantner and Kaukonen attending as well as performing. Both "Somebody to Love" and "White Rabbit" became major U.S. hits, the former reaching No. Formed in 1965, the group originally featured vocalist and rhythm guitarist Marty Balin, vocalist Signe Toly Anderson, lead guitarist and vocalist Jorma Kaukonen, rhythm guitarist and vocalist Paul Kantner, bassist Bob Harvey and drummer Jerry Peloquin. Jefferson Airplane was an American rock band based in San Francisco, California that became one of the pioneering bands of psychedelic rock.Formed in 1965, the group defined the San Francisco Sound and was the first from the Bay Area to achieve international commercial success. However, Covington was either dismissed from the band or left of his own volition shortly after the sessions commenced. Grace Slick had been earmarked to join Jefferson Airplane in 1966 as the replacement for the band’s original female singer, Signe Anderson, who had just given birth to daughter Lilith. [5], Balin met folk musician Paul Kantner at another local club, the Drinking Gourd. Getty Images RCA Victor initially pressed only 15,000 copies, but it sold more than 10,000 in San Francisco alone, prompting the label to reprint it. The self-titled album was released by Epic[34] to modest sales but the accompanying tour was considered a success. Following a private concert/party commemorating the formation of Grunt Records at San Francisco's Friends and Relations Hall in September, the band would not reconvene until several Midwestern engagements in January 1972. The San Francisco group had been scheduled to perform the night before, a Saturday, but delay upon delay … 60 in Billboard and No. They appropriated the name from Kantner's Blows Against the Empire, with Bill Thompson convincing the group that maintaining the connection was prudent from a business standpoint. Monterey showcased leading bands from several major music "scenes" including New York, San Francisco, Los Angeles, and the United Kingdom, and the resulting TV and film coverage gave national (and international) exposure to groups that had previously had only regional fame. 20 in the United States and was the first rock album nominated for the Hugo Award. Although he had remained a key part of live performances after the band's creative direction shifted from the brooding love songs that he specialized in, the evolution of the polarized Kantner/Slick and Kaukonen/Casady cliques—compounded by an emerging drinking problem—had finally left him the odd man out. Grace Slick ... Jefferson Airplane Biography by William Ruhlmann + Follow Artist. A few tracks recorded for the LP were left off the album but later included as bonus tracks, including the Grace Slick/Frank Zappa collaboration "Would You Like A Snack?". Balin was also reportedly becoming increasingly disenchanted with the "star trips" and inflated egos generated by the band's runaway commercial success. This phase of the Airplane's career peaked with their famous performance at the Monterey International Pop Festival in June 1967. By December 1973, RCA had terminated the band's salaries, resulting in Freiberg being forced to draw unemployment to maintain his house payments.[28]. 13 and attaining a RIAA gold certification early in 1970. ", The Winterland shows were the last live performances by Jefferson Airplane[22] until their reunion in 1989. Jefferson Airplane, White Rabbit , Live from Woodstock 1969 with Lyrics by John Anderson @ Kilo Kilo Studio (UK). All structured data from the file and property namespaces is available under the Creative Commons CC0 License; all unstructured text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. [9], The group's first single was Balin's "It's No Secret" (a tune he wrote with Otis Redding in mind); the B-side was "Runnin' Round The World", the song that led to the band's first clash with RCA Victor over the lyric "The nights I've spent with you have been fantastic trips". The concert was stopped by the police just like the Beatles' famous rooftop concert about two months later, as depicted in the 1970 documentary Let It Be. Kantner, who played rhythm guitar, sang and wrote songs for both bands, had suffered a heart … After hearing female vocalist Signe Toly Anderson at the Drinking Gourd, Balin invited her to be the group's co-lead singer.

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