DVD Review: Live (LeFevre Quartet)

Rating: 4 (of 5)

Average Song Rating: 3.9 (of 5)

Producer: Gus Gaches.

Song List: Must I Go Empty Handed; I Love Him So; Cloud He’s Coming Back On; When I Get Carried Away; Gulty; I Bless Your Name; It Takes Faith; Glory Road; First Day in Heaven; Without Him; How Great Thou Art; Total Praise; In His Will; To Get to Jesus; Days of Elijah.

* * *

Groups like Greater Vision, the Perrys, and Gold City have years of mega-hits to draw on to win over an audience and warm them to receiving their new material favorably. Newer groups like the Mike LeFevre Quartet, even though they have several albums under their belt, have to work with lesser-known songs and, when singing classics, songs introduced by other groups.

This video is the LeFevre Quartet’s first DVD. Even though only four or five songs on the project are original to the group, the program is a good mixture of classics, all-but-forgotten Southern Gospel songs, and Southern Gospel renditions of current praise songs that provides a solid introduction to the group.

The video quality is top-notch. The roving cameraman and the boom camera operator were both at the top of their game on the night of the taping, and the editing is also superb.

The LeFevre Quartet is remarkably agile at shifting stylistic gears seamlessly. Mike LeFevre’s voice is a solidly Southern Gospel baritone; David Staton’s lead vocals have a contemporary edge. A segment of Southern Gospel classics transitions into a segment of fully orchestrated praise songs so smoothy that one has to be following closely to even notice that the group has shifted gears.

The group starts the program establishing its Southern Gospel bona fides with two LeFevre songs, a Happy Goodmans classic, and Mike Lefevre’s signature song, “When I Get Carried Away” (after a witty comedic introduction by tenor Gus Gaches). After several newer songs with soundtracks, the group sings several Southern Gospel classics with a live band. The band—pianist Trey Ivey, drummer Jordan LeFevre (Mike’s son), and bass guitarist Gary Coursey (former Singing Americans bass guitarist who plays select MLQ dates), brought a boost of energy to the program.

The program closed with several original and praise songs, ending on a strong note with “Days of Elijah.”

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DVD Review: Hymn Sing 1 and 2 (Liberty Quartet)

Rating: 4.5 (of 5)

Average Song Rating: 4.3 (of 5)

Producer: Royce Mitchell, Kevin Plew, Keith Waggoner.

Song List: Hallelujah! I Am Free; Count Your Blessings; Standing On the Promises; Don Christensen Tribute; How Great Thou Art; My Savior’s Love / And Can it Be; It is Well With My Soul; Hymn Singalong; Battle Hymn of the Republic; There is Joy in the Lord; Wonderful Grace of Jesus; Trust and Obey; Holy, Holy, Holy.

Available from: Artist.

* * *

Rating: 4.5 (of 5)

Average Song Rating: 4 (of 5)

Producer: Royce Mitchell, Kevin Plew, Keith Waggoner.

Song List: At Calvary; The Old Account Settled; When the Roll is Called Up Yonder / Hallelujah, We Shall Rise; Jesus Saves; Precious Memories; In the Garden; Hymn Singalong; Soldier Medley; No Not One; He Keeps Me Singing; Abide with Me; What a Day That Will Be / Until Then.

Available from: Artist.

* * *

Liberty Quartet is a full-time Southern Gospel quartet based in Boise, Idaho. In 2004, they recorded Timeless Treasured Hymns; I understand this became their best-selling album ever. They followed it in 2007 with Timeless Treasured Hymns 2, probably the only hymns project I have ever given a 5-star rating in a review (here).

The two DVDs include 24 songs, twelve per. Both were recorded on the same night in Meridian, Idaho. Unlike some groups (case in point: Chuck Wagon Gang) which package two-DVD sets in the same case, the two discs have their own cases and their graphic designs. (Trivia: The Hymns 1 CD had a red theme, while Hymns 2 had a blue theme; this is reversed on the DVDs.)

The project is not without its minor flaws. The lighting left a little to be desired; audience pans and a few group close-ups were a little too high-contrast. One blooper also made it in: In “My Savior’s Love / And Can it Be,” there’s one point (at about 20:10) where lead singer Dan Gilbert isn’t singing with his vocal stacks. But one is inclined to forgive Liberty their occasional bloopers because they know how to poke fun at themselves; both Hymn Sing 1 and Hymn Sing 2 have bloopers reels, with out-takes that most groups would never let see the light of day.

But little glitches aside, the arrangements are exceptional and the delivery is solid. Most of the songs on their two hymns projects are included. Unfortunately, “Face to Face,” the track I thought was the best from Hymns 1, and “Crown Him With Many Crowns” from Hymns 2 didn’t make the cut. But most of the highlights of both CDs made it on.

A few tracks not found on either CD—”Hallelujah! I Am Free” and “There is Joy in the Lord”—were included. There are also three acapella songs, “Wonderful Grace of Jesus,” “Holy Holy Holy” (the closing song on Hymn Sing 1), and “Until Then” (the closing song on Hymn Sing 2).

I understand that the video taping was the first time that the group ever staged several of the tracks on the CDs. The performances go over well, and these arrangements should continue to be concert highlights for the group for years to come.

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DVD Review: Caribbean Live (Tribute Quartet)

Rating: 4 (of 5)

Executive Producer: Gary Casto.

Song List: Brother, Don’t Lose the Shout; Good News; In the Shelter Of His Hands; Heaven in Sight; Every Day With Jesus; You’d Better Have a Boat; There is an Eye; Beulah; This I Know; When Those Gates Open Wide; I’m In That Crowd.

* * *

The summary on the back of this DVD describes it as “the first Live DVD ever recorded on the high seas of a gospel concert!” That may indeed be true; at any rate, it is the first such Southern Gospel DVD I have heard of. This project, Tribute Quartet’s first DVD, was recorded on Templeton Tours’ 2008 Jubilee at Sea to the Bahamas cruise.

The concert was filmed in the Astoria Lounge of the MS Celebration. Probably largely due to this setting, the lighting is quite dark. (A half-point was deducted from the rating due to the lighting.) Other than the lighting, the camera work is solid. Neither the camera work nor the editing dazzle the viewer with special effects (like, for example, on a Signature Sound video), but it serves its purpose well—it fades in the background and does not distract from the concert.

The original lineup of Tribute Quartet was Gary Casto singing lead (and managing the group), Josh Singletary singing baritone and playing piano, Dennis Dugger singing bass, and Jacob Kitson singing tenor. This lineup recorded the group’s debut and sophmore CDs (their only two released to date); this DVD was their final project together before Jacob Kitson left to join Greater Vision. (He has since been replaced by Brian Alvey.)

The program is a mix of ten new songs (from their first two recordings) and a piano solo (“Every Day With Jesus”) from Josh Singletary. There is a good mixture of convention-style songs, ballads, and even a novelty number or two (most particularly “There is an Eye,” sung by Josh Singletary, which Casto introduced as being in a Frank Sinatra style.)

The front cover notes: “Featuring Extended Bonus Footage.” The extras—footage of the ship and scenery, and of the four members playing in the water and taking in the sights—actually form a large part of giving the film a Caribbean feel. The main program could just as easily have been filmed in a moderately dark hotel banquet room somewhere and achieved the same results, but the extras help accentuate the uniqueness of the setting.

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DVD Review: Live in Concert Kings Mountain, NC (Chuck Wagon Gang)

Rating: 3.5 (of 5)

Producer: Harold Timmons.

Song List: Getting Ready to Leave This World; Echoes From the Burning Bush; Jesus, Hold My Hand; If We Never Meet Again; This World is Not My Home; Heaven’s Jubilee; The Joy of Heaven; I’ll Meet You in the Morning; When I Walk on the Streets of Gold; I’m Gonna See Heaven; He Said it All For Me; Oh, Lord, Hasten That Day; I Have a Prayer; I’m Rejoicing; Sweet Beulah Land; Looking For a City; It’s An Unfriendly World; It is Well With My Soul; Glory To His Name; I’ll Fly Away; Radio Show (The Son Hath Made Me Free / Come Unto Me / The Church in the Wildwood / A Beautiful Life); Heaven’s Really Gonna Shine.

* * *

The current generation of the Chuck Wagon Gang is co-owned by bass singer / guitarist / emcee Dave Emery and Shaye Smith. Smith, the grand-daughter of Chuck Wagon Gang alto Anna (Carter) Davis, sang with the group for several years, coming off the road last year to spend more time with her children. She currently teaches music at Kings Mountain High School in Kings Mountain, North Carolina.

This concert was recorded at Kings Mountain High School in January 2008; the choirs Smith leads joined the Chuck Wagon Gang on several songs.

The concert is longer than usual; it includes nearly thirty songs and was released on a two-DVD set. Since the group uses entirely live accompaniment, there are no extended intros and turnarounds like most Gospel groups today use, but even so the program is longer than the typical DVD.

One highlight of the concert is the Chuck Wagon Gang’s re-creation of a classic radio program like the Chuck Wagon Gang’s programs from years back (down to singing the Bewley Mills flour jingle). Apparently the Chuck Wagon Gang often does this segment in their concerts; this particular program was highlighted by an interruption by Shaye Smith in character as Willie Mae, the radio studio cleaning lady.

The concert was excellent; an audio-only version of the concert would have received 4.5 or 5 stars. However, a star was deducted from the rating due to the slightly distracting visuals, particularly the shaky close-ups. (It requires special talent to hold a camera still!)

Fans of classic Southern Gospel will enjoy this Chuck Wagon Gang concert.

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DVD Review: Personal (Kim Collingsworth)

Rating: 5 (of 5)

Average Song Rating: 3.9 (of 5) (or 4.3 of 5 without the love songs)

Producer: Tracks produced by Wayne Haun, Roger Talley, Jeff Collins, & Milton Smith. Executive Producer: Phil Collingsworth.

Filming Director: David Brainard.

Song List: And Can it Be; The Lord’s Prayer; Joshua Fit ‘De Battle; Love Me Tender; Unforgettable; Misty; He Set Me Free / Blood Washed Band; God’s Family (Keaton Family); When The Flowers Bloom Up in Heaven (Kim’s parents); Will the Circle Be Unbroken (Keaton Family); Goodbye World, Goodbye; Great is Thy Faithfulness / The Old Rugged Cross; I’ll Fly Away; When They Ring Those Golden Bells; A Mighty Fortress; Hallelujah Chorus (from Handel’s Messiah).

Available from: Artist, Amazon, Christianbook.com.

* * *

Personal, Kim Collingsworth’s first piano solo DVD, was recorded on the same night that the Collingsworth Family recorded Your Ticket to Music Hall (reviewed here).

Often, when a group records two DVDs on the same night, the DVDs have a similar feel. The groups will often wear the same suits and ties, and even if they change, the stage setup will typically be similar if not identical from video to video. But as I remarked in my review of the group DVD, the group seems to be masters of the craft of staging a live concert, and Personal has an entirely different feel. The plants are arranged differently, Collingsworth wears a different outfit, and the grand piano is front and center.

The film starts with a biographical introduction showing video footage from the church where Kim Collingsworth learned to play piano. Phil and Kim Collingsworth trade off on the narrative (a story explained in much greater detail in the extras). After the biographical intro, the scene shifts to Cincinnati’s Music Hall, where Kim walks on stage and plays a trio of her best piano solos, “And Can it Be,” “The Lord’s Prayer,” and “Joshua Fit ‘De Battle.”

She then plays three songs, “Love Me Tender,” “Unforgettable,” and “Misty.” Video footage includes a montage of photos showing Kim as she group up and Phil and Kim in the early years of their marriage.

After an uptempo Southern Gospel medley (“He Set Me Free / Blood Washed Band”), Kim’s family comes on stage. Her parents and seven of her eight siblings sing “God’s Family” together in full harmony. If there was any doubt where Kim got her musical genes, that is settled when her parents do a duet on “When the Flowers Bloom Up in Heaven.” Though their voices show their age, they also show signs of what they must have sounded like at their peak. After another song by the family (“Will the Circle Be Unbroken”), the spotlight is on Kim on the piano for the rest of the evening.

After a few more piano solos, including an impromptu medley of requested songs, the program closes with a rendition of the “Hallelujah Chorus,” with a fully produced soundtrack recorded specifically for the occasion.

Both Personal and Your Ticket to Music City are accompanied by audio CDs with and virtually all the talking cut out. This focus on the songs works well in the CD format, just as leaving the talking in on the DVD helps capture the experience of the live concert better.

Interestingly, Collingsworth recorded the entire program without playing either of her most recognizable signature songs, “How Great Thou Art” or “It is Well.” She had played “It is Well” as her piano solo during the group taping earlier in the night, but the omission of “How Great Thou Art” is interesting. If nothing else, it shows that Collingsworth can turn in a strong solo concert without her “sugar sticks”—no small feat.

The video has extensive extras, including conversations Kim had with her parents and with her brothers and sisters. The extras, and the excerpts that make it onto the program, are detailed enough that even those that have followed the family closely since their national debut will find new tidbits and fascinating stories.

Personal is a fascinating and stirring introduction to Kim Collingsworth’s life and music.

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DVD Review: Your Ticket to Music Hall (Collingsworth Family)

Rating: 5 (of 5)

Average Song Rating: 3.8 (of 5)

Track Producers: Wayne Haun, Roger Talley, Jason Webb. Executive Producer: Phil Collingsworth.

Filming Director: David Brainard.

Song List: Not the Same; Holy, Holy, Holy; In Awe; Trumpet Medley; When God Whispers; God Can Do Anything; My Favorite Things; What Noah Knew; The Blood of Jesus; Lily of the Valley; No One Ever Cared for Me Like Jesus; He Already Sees; More Than a Swear Word; I Can Trust Jesus; We Still Believe; It is Well; Blessed Be the Lamb.

Available from: Artist, Amazon, Christianbook.com.

* * *

Just two or three years ago, I was telling people that the Collingsworth Family had the highest quality video productions I’d seen a non-Gaither artist release. Though I certainly can’t claim credit, it wasn’t that long afterwards that Gaither picked up the family for Homecoming video and occasional concert appearances.

Your Ticket to Music Hall is the first DVD the Collingsworth Family has released since becoming a Homecoming artist. This project raises the bar for their videos again. While their previous DVDs were recorded in front of audiences of 500-1000, this project was filmed in Cincinnati’s impressive double-balconied Music Hall in front of a sellout audience of 3,000. Their previous projects used the standard 3 to 5 video cameras; this one has several more, making for better and more varied singer close-ups, piano close-ups, and audience shots.

Most of the songs on the video are from their We Still Believe project (reviewed here). There are the typical specialty numbers fans expect at a typical Collingsworth concert: A trumpet solo from Phil (“Trumpet Medley,”) a solo from youngest sister Olivia (“My Favorite Things,”) a violin duet (“No One Ever Cared for Me Like Jesus”) and a fiddle duet (“Lily of the Valley”) with oldest sisters Brooklyn and Courtney, and, of course, a showstopping piano solo from Kim (“It is Well With My Soul”).

Most of the other songs are performed with either the complete family singing (doubling up on several of the parts) or a mixed trio of Brooklyn and parents Phil and Kim. There are a few other combinations; a ladies’ trio of Kim, Brooklyn, and Courtney sings “God Can Do Anything” and the older three siblings (Brooklyn, Courtney, and Phil Jr.) sing “More Than A Swear Word.”

Concert highlights include “The Blood of Jesus,” which was encored several times, and the final three songs—”We Still Believe” (their radio single at the time of filming), “It is Well” (a piano solo featuring Kim) and “Blessed Be the Lamb.”

During the program, Phil Collingsworth paused at several points to bring people vital in their ministry on stage to introduce them to the audience. The most memorable is an appearance by Dianne Wilkinson, a legendary figure who virtually always stays behind the scenes. It’s simply delightful to watch her both thrilled and overwhelmed by the moment—perhaps the most public acknowledgment of her years of work to date. There are also several extras—interviews, behind the scenes footage, and bloopers.

The Collingsworth Family doesn’t have years of mega-hits. In fact, other than two or three of Kim’s piano solos, they have few if any songs instantly recognizable to a casual Southern Gospel fan. But this video shows their special talent at taking what may be, on average, 3.75 to 4 star material and putting on a 5-star program.

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DVD Review: Live at Freedom Hall (Perrys)

Rating: 4.5 (of 5)

Average Song Rating: 5 (of 5)

Producer: Chris White.

Song List: Damascus Road; He Will Hide Me; Living in Canaan; God Walks the Dark Hills; I Wish I Could Have Been There; Who am I; I Know It Was the Blood; The Potter Knows the Clay; Come and Get Me; Holy Shore.

* * *

This video is the Perrys’ first since 1999. It is their first DVD featuring the group in its current alto/lead/baritone/bass configuration; in fact, speaking in technical terms (DVD vs. VHS), I believe it is their first DVD. As the cost of recording videos goes up, an increasing number of groups have chosen to release DVDs of footage from their performances at the National Quartet Convention; it features footage from their three 2006 and three 2007 mainstage appearances.

Typically, when a group releases a live-at-NQC video, they use footage from one year’s apparances. The Perrys’ choice to go with highlights from two years—feasible since they had the same lineup at both conventions—let them choose the moments that came out the best technically and musically. Since a typical set allows a group to sing at least four songs, they had roughly 24 songs from which to select the final 10.

Coupling the high-quality recording setup at the National Quartet Convention with the opportunity to be very selective weeding out performances make Live at Freedom Hall a high-quality DVD. The Perrys have been on the main stage for enough years to be comfortable enough to build rapport with their audiences. (When I refer to being comfortable on stage, the 2007 footage does have a slight edge over the 2006 footage, since Nick Trammell was new to the Perrys in 2006 and Joseph Habedank was new to the lead position. They did well in 2006 but were more comfortable and confident in 2007.)

For the most part, the transitions from song to song are smooth enough, especially considering the jump is a year at points. The only slightly awkward transition is at the start of “Who am I.” One of the most memorable moments was when Mark Trammell introduced the song during the Mark Trammell Trio’s set and sang the first verse. Then, without any announcement or further ado, he walked off stage as Joseph Habedank walked on, singing the second verse. After the second verse, the Perrys walked on stage as Libbi Perry Stuffle took the lead on the chorus and finished to an enthusiastic response. They then did an acapella encore and the audience enthusiasm went through the roof. On the video, Mark Trammell’s verse is cut; the song starts with Joseph Habedank’s second verse. (This slightly awkward cut led to a half-star being deducted from the rating.)

Despite the setting being somewhat unique, this video captures the essence of a Perrys concert well.

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CD/DVD Review: Live in Pigeon Forge (Old Paths)

Rating: 4.5 stars (of 5)

Average Song Rating: 4.4 stars (of 5)

Producers: The Broadcast Group / editing by Jeremy Peace.

Song List: Cloud By Day, Fire By Night; Jesus is Coming Soon; We’ll Sing a Sing; Life Again; It is Well With My Soul; Oh Bless His Name; Hallelujah, I’m Going Home; Somebody Touched the Lord; Echoes From the Burning Bush; Look For Me at Jesus’ Feet; The Rock that Will Never Roll Away; I’m Living in Canaan Now.

***

This live CD/DVD was recorded in Pigeon Forge, Tennessee, at Dollywood. It seems to have been recorded last year (or very early this year), as the group has made a couple of changes since this footage was capture. The project features Mike Matt Clark on piano and Brandon Barry on bass; both have since left the group. Barry’s departure was within the past few weeks, but Clark left months ago and was replaced by Joe Cox. Also since the recording of this project, the Old Paths has added a band for select dates.

The project features a mixture of classics and new songs. Despite that the footage seems to be somewhat old, several of the new songs were from their most recent release of new songs (Today, reviewed here). For the first 2/3 of the concert, there is a roughly 50/50 mix of old and new songs; the final third of the concert is a set of mostly classic songs.

The project ends on a high note—literally—with former Kingsmen tenor Jeremy Peace ending the final song, “Living in Canaan Now”, on a clear and sustained double-high C. While I have heard that Peace and one or two other tenors possess the range to hit that note, and I have even seen a couple of clips on YouTube of Peace hitting it, this is the first Southern Gospel recording I have heard where the note is actually recorded on a professionally produced recording.

If this DVD is an accurate representation of a typical Old Paths concert, fans who prefer lots of singing and a minimum of talking should appreciate baritone/manager Douglas Roark’s emcee style. While he introduces the group, gives his testimony, and makes brief introductory comments for a couple of songs, Roark follows the less-is-more approach.

The video seems to have been recorded with only two cameras, a main shot and a zoomed-in shot focusing on the featured individual. However, most Southern Gospel videos, except the highest-budget ones, only have one more, a roving on-stage camera getting audience shots and closeups of the pianist and band. Other than the fact that we don’t get to see the pianist’s able fingers close-up, the absence of a third camera is not all that noticeable.

This live recording shows that Old Paths is good; if the reports I’ve been receiving from their concerts are accurate, especially from their concerts with a live band, the group has only been improving since.

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DVD Review: Live at the National Quartet Convention (Gold City)

Rating: 4.5 stars (of 5)

Producer: Ken Harding, Daniel Riley.

Songlist: Ain’t That What It’s All About; When I Get Carried Away; Introduction of Members; Teach Me Lord to Wait; I’m Rich; Look Who Just Checked In; Under Control; If God Be For Us; Truth is Marching On; Get Up, Get Ready; After Awhile; Alone in the Garden; Mercy Came Running; Preach the Word.

Available from: Amazon, CBD, artist.

***

This summer, Gold City releases two projects. Moment of Truth, a CD of new songs, was reviewed last week. Live at the National Quartet Convention features thirteen songs recorded over Gold City’s three sets at NQC last September. Unlike a Gaither release, where a CD and DVD released together feature (mostly) the same songs, this video features songs from Gold City’s previous release, Revival.

Gold City staged seven of the ten songs on Revival for the video; the only three that weren’t were “God’s Still Good,” “That’s What I’m Talkin’ About,” and “Not Anymore.” Five classics also made the set list–“When I Get Carried Away,” “Under Control,” “If God Be For Us,” “After Awhile,” and “Alone in the Garden.”

This is Jonathan Wilburn’s last film project with the group. It was the first in another way, though–Gold City’s first DVD without a band. But since NQC’s stage setup hides the band down on the side, their absence is less felt than in a concert taped in a typical church or theater setting.

Since performers don’t have the opportunity to stop for a re-take, often live-at-NQC videos suffer a little in video and audio quality. But the videography is impressive–though a notch below Gaither’s Hi-Def quality, it’s several notches above video quality in some previous NQC projects. There are few if any awkward cuts as a group member moves out of the camera’s zoomed view, and few instances where a shot is dampened by a sudden spotlight change.

Gold City’s last few studio projects have experimented with new styles as the group redefines its sound, with mixed (though largely positive) results. Constant personnel changes have been a challenge that the group has had to work hard to overcome. But this DVD demonstrates that they are still masters of the live stage.

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DVD Review: Live in Texas (The Goodmans)

Rating: 4.5 (of 5)

Average Song Rating: 4.3 (of 5)

Song List: I Wouldn’t Take Nothing For My Journey Now; Leave Your Sorrows; I’m Too Near Home; What Heaven Means to Me; God Walks the Dark Hills; How Much More; The Sweetest Song I Know; Looking for a City; I Was Nothing; I Saw the Man; Pickin’; Won’t it Be Wonderful There; Living in Canaan Now; Lighthouse; He’s Coming Again; The Eastern Gate.

* * *

This project is a re-issue of a 1974 video-recording, An Evening with the Happy Goodmans, recorded live in Arlington, Texas. The footage has been remastered onto DVD.

The evening starts with a band instrumental, “I Wouldn’t Take Nothing For My Journey Now.” Vestal, Howard, Sam, and Rusty Goodman take the stage and sing several convention songs and some of their biggest hits before introducing a new song by Rusty, “How Much More.” After another convention song, they bring Johnny Cook on stage for several songs, including his famous “Looking for a City” tenor/alto duet (or is it duel) with Vestal Goodman.

On the second half of the program, Aaron Wilburn and the Voices Triumphant are each featured, as well as several more songs by two configurations of the Happy Goodmans (Johnny Cook with Howard, Sam, and Rusty Goodman and the Vestal / Howard / Sam / Rusty lineup).

The videography is excellent. The editing is also superbly done, doing a decent job of covering the project’s major surprising slip. On the first verse of the song “I’m Too Near Home,” the middle two lines are cut out; the group sings the first line, and then we see them singing the last line. The editing covered this by placing a close-up of the drum-sticks (in sync with the music) during the cut. It’s not clear whether this cut was made on the original, or for the DVD (perhaps to cover a flaw in New Haven’s source copy).

The project includes an extra section with three band members appearing on this video (Eddie Crook, Aaron Wilburn, and Rick Goodman) sharing memories of their Happy Goodmans days.

This project offers a delightful glimpse of what it was like to experience the Happy Goodman Family at their peak.

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