I’m excited and able to make my way down to House of Blues Orlando on a Thursday evening. Tonight I will catch https://medpsychmd.com/nurse/awcanadianpharmacy/63/ viagra for no prisiption dissertation advisors go to site dissertation york university https://onlineinfo.hartford.edu/dosage/bella-hexal-wirkstoff-cialis/39/ library dissertation topics for prosthodontics writing plan for dissertation professional definition essay on donald trump prix viagra au quebec click here how can i delete all my email messages on my iphone buy essays already written https://www.mitforumcambridge.org/multiple/computer-forensics-dissertation-topics/2/ https://behavior.org/typer/resume-writing-services-in-northern-virginia/31/ cheap viagra in nz clomid for miscarriage different parts of research paper https://elkhartcivictheatre.org/proposal/good-hooks-for-writing/3/ https://plastic-pollution.org/trialrx/9maand-clomid-pregnancy/31/ essay on electronic waste management thesis en latex changing perspective essay compare and contrast essay and cellular respiration equations buy viagra from walmart https://www.arohaphilanthropies.org/heal/cialis-haines/96/ english literature dissertation conclusion example my ip address windows 10 cmd accutane protocol in spain here https://climbingguidesinstitute.org/15004-esl-problem-solving-editor-websites/ flagyl from india Citizen Cope on tour in support of his latest record, Heroin and Helicopters (released March 1, 2019), his first studio album since 2012’s One Lovely Day. During the middle of the show, Clarence Greenwood (Cope’s actual name) addresses the crowd to talk about the new album. He says the new album is inspired by some words of wisdom from Carlos Santana who told Cope, “You gotta watch out for the two H’s — heroin and helicopters. They don’t mix well with musicians.” Needless to say, Clarence has never flown in a helicopter and has never tried heroin.
I arrive to the venue right on time at 8:00 PM for the start of the show, or so I think. The set time is clearly posted at the box office window, 8 to 10, but Cope must know that all fans aren’t in the building just yet, and those who are will have no problem waiting a little bit. I enjoy a delicious frosty beverage while visiting with a good friend who had just returned to the USA after traveling Europe & Asia for nearly four years. I don’t mind the delay.
8:30 PM, time to start the show. Cope walks out on stage wearing his signature long leather jacket. “One Lovely Day” is first on the set list, a great song to start the night, followed by “Healing Hands.” Next are two classics, “D’Artagnan’s Theme” and “Pablo Picasso” from his second album, 2004’s The Clarence Greenwood Recordings. Tonight’s first eight songs are solo acoustic, just Cope on stage with his guitar.
Citizen Cope songs are some of the most beautiful I’ve ever heard: whether they’re sad slow songs or more upbeat tracks. Either way, they grab at your soul strong. He performs “Lifeline” next and I sing along as if I’m on stage.
“If you’ve come looking for hard times, Hard times ain’t hard to find. Cause we’ve been given that lifeline, Only once in a lifetime. Baby we were born, Maybe we were born, To be sure… to endure, When the storm comes.”
“Mandy” is next, which is the last song on his first album, 2002’s self-titled release. Prior to playing, Cope says that this is only the fourth time that he has ever played it live.
After playing “Every Waking Moment” and “107 Degrees” Cope is joined by his band (drums and keyboard) who remain on the stage for the rest of the set. The band adds that live element which quickly elevates the vibes in the room from mellow acoustic to kickin’ grooves. “Penitentiary” is the first tune with the band, followed by “Yella” which is the first song on the setlist from the new album. Next are two songs that always get my head in prime noddin’ form, “Bullet And A Target” and “Hurricane Waters.” I’ll be honest, I do a lot of head noddin’ to Citizen Cope songs, it’s just natural and fun. Two more new songs are then played back to back, “Justice” and “The River.”
This is where Cope addresses the crowd about the new album and proceeds to play another track from it, “Sally Walks.” Next is the slow love song “If There’s Love.” The set ends with the high-energy “Son’s Gonna Rise” followed by the fun and inspiring “Let the Drummer Kick.”
For the encore, Cope returns to the stage solo for two acoustic tunes. Everyone in the room sings along loud and proud to the heartbreak anthem “Sideways” followed by “Fame” (both off 2004’s The Clarence Greenwood Recordings). The band returns for one more song off the new album, “Carribean Skies.” After finishing the song, the band leaves the stage and show ends with with the intro track from the new album, a poetic spoken word piece titled “Duck Confit.”
I kept track of the set list which is posted below.
SETLIST – CITIZEN COPE, HOUSE OF BLUES ORLANDO, 01/30/2020
“One Lovely Day”
“Mandy” (only the 4th time ever played live)
“Every Waking Moment”
“Bullet And A Target”
Addresses the crowd and talks about new album ‘Heroin and Helicopters’
“If There’s Love”
“Son’s Gonna Rise”
“Let The Drummer Kick”
Citizen Cope Live Review by Richie Williams.
Citizen Cope Photos Gallery by Jurgan Boehmer /// @_jaxb_
Citizen Cope Photos Gallery
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