Greensky Bluegrass Covers Phish, Bob Dylan, Pink Floyd, And More In Boston [Videos/Setlist]

first_imgLast night, jam-grass favorites Greensky Bluegrass continued their current winter tour with a stop at Boston’s House of Blues, in the shadows of the Boston Red Sox’s storied home field Fenway Park. After an opening set from Portland-based quintet Fruition, Greensky took the stage for an incredible performance featuring extended versions of fan favorites like “Can’t Stop Now,” “Lose My Way,” “Kerosene,” “Living Over,” “Worried About The Weather.” The show’s second frame also showcased a slew of crowd-pleasing covers, including Bob Dylan‘s “When I Paint My Masterpiece,” Pink Floyd‘s “Time,” and Phish‘s “Chalkdust Torture.”Watch fan-shot footage of the band’s covers of “Time” and “Chalk Dust Torture” via Instagram user jock955: The official soundboard recording of the show is available for download now here.Setlist: Greensky Bluegrass | House Of Blues | Boston, MA | 1/27/17Set One: In Control. Can’t Stop Now, Lose My Way, Past My Prime, Money For Nothing, Sweetwater Sea, Demons^^, I’d Probably Kill You^^, KeroseneSet Two: When I Paint My Masterpiece**, Living Over, Room Without A Roof, Reuben’s Train, Fixing To Ruin, New Barns, Dry Country, Time^, Worried About The WeatherEncore: Chalkdust Torture*Notes: ^^Jay Cobb Anderson on guitar; *Phish cover; **Bob Dylan cover; ^Pink Floyd cover;Tonight, Greensky and Fruition will make their way to New York City for a performance at the PlayStation Theater in the heart of Times Square. For tickets, visit the band’s website.[Cover photo via ontheDL Photography]last_img read more

Six from Harvard named Paul and Daisy Soros fellows

first_imgIn 1997, Paul and Daisy Soros created a charitable trust to support the graduate study of new Americans, immigrants, and children of immigrants. This year, 31 new fellows have been awarded fellowships, and to date, a total of 384 graduate fellowships have been awarded.Out of 890 applications nationwide, six individuals from Harvard have been awarded 2010 Paul & Daisy Soros Fellowships.Aarti Shahani was born in Casablanca, Morocco, to parents of Pakistani heritage. She attended the University of Chicago and was an honors graduate in anthropology in 2002. Shahani is currently a first-year public policy student at the Harvard Kennedy School.Laurel Yong-Hwa Lee was born in South Korea. She attended the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), graduating with a double major in brain and cognitive science as well as biology. At MIT, Lee won a Rhodes Scholarship and earned a doctorate degree in clinical medicine at Oxford University. She is currently in her second year of studying medicine at the Harvard-MIT Division of Health Sciences and Technology.Hari Prabhakar was born in Dallas, Texas, to parents from south India. While pursuing an undergraduate degree at Johns Hopkins University, he was awarded a British Marshall Scholarship, which he used to earn advanced degrees in tropical medicine and international health management. Prabhakar is a first-year student at Harvard Medical School.Deep Shah was born in Atlanta, eight years after his parents emigrated to this country from India. He attended the University of Georgia, and there Shah was named a Rhodes Scholar. At Oxford University, he earned a master’s degree in comparative social policy. He is currently a first-year student at Harvard Medical School.Vanara Taing was born in Thailand in a refugee camp for Cambodians who had escaped during the Vietnamese invasion. Soon thereafter, Taing’s family resettled in the state of Washington. She received her undergraduate degree from Scripps College and her master’s degree from the Harvard Graduate School of Education. Taing recently produced a film, “Beyond the Music,” which was shown at New York’s Museum of Modern Art and Anthology Film Archive. She has applications pending at several master of fine arts programs in film production and editing.Tony Pan grew up in Kaoshiung, Taiwan, and received his undergraduate degree in physics from Stanford University, winning awards for scholastic achievement and outstanding performance in physics. He is currently a Ph.D. candidate in theoretical astrophysics at Harvard.last_img read more

Do you aspire to being a high performance board?

first_imgEach organization has a culture, a way of practicing values and beliefs. In a credit union, the culture starts at the top—in the boardroom—and emanates from there to the executive team and staff. When the board is in alignment to be high performing, the CEO has an easier job of creating and maintaining a highly engaged organizational culture.The board’s role is simple: strategy, policy and advocacy. How directors organize themselves to create an engaged and productive board centers on a commitment for the group to act as such, an engaged and productive board. Engaged and productive directors increase board fitness by modeling the credit union’s vision, mission, and values in and outside of the boardroom.Low-Hanging FruitHere’s a list of 15 easy and common sense things you and your fellow directors can do on your path to being a high performing board. continue reading » 5SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more

New Point semi fire under investigation

first_imgNew Point, In. — Indiana State Police are investigating a semi fire at the New Point exit of I-74. No injuries are known at this time and no damage estimate is available.last_img