Artist: Santana
Date: 1974-07-25
Location: Seattle, WA
Venue: Paramount Theatre
Source: audience
Lineage: master cassette>wav(96/24)>wav(44.1/16)>flac
Transfer: master cassette>Revox B-215>Adobe Audtion 3.0 (96/24)
Taping Gear: unknown mics>unknown recorder
Taped By: D & D
Transferred By: weedwacker

D & D Archives Master Series Volume 29

Band Members:
Carlos Santana - guitar, percussion, vocals
Jose "Chepito" Areas - percussion
Jules Broussard - flute, saxophone
David Brown - bass
Tom Coster - keyboards, vocals
Leon Patillo - lead vocals, percussion
Armando Peraza - congas, vocals
Michael Shrieve - drums

01. Going Home ->
02. A-1 Funk ->
03. Every Step Of The Way ->
04. Black Magic Woman/Gypsy Queen ->
05. Oye Como Va
06. Mirage ->
07. Just In Time To See The Sun ->
08. Stone Flower pt1 (cuts out due to tape flip)
09. Stone Flower pt2 (cuts in) ->
10. Give And Take ->
11. Incident At Neshabur
12. Soul Sacrifice
13. Samba Pa Ti (cuts in) ->
14. Happy Birthday Chepito ->
15. Savor/Toussaint L'Overture

Length: 95:20

JEMS is proud to be able to partner with and present some of the choice recordings in the D & D archives. Some of these recordings have been around for years but none of the master tapes or safety copies in some cases have ever been digitized until now. Dave and Donn taped many shows in and around the Seattle area in the 70's and also were contemporaries of some of the JEMS members. Volume 29 is more of Daves brother's masters with this one featuring Santana's stop at the Paramount NW Theatre. Though not released until later in the year this show features and early version of Give And Take which would show up on the Borboletta album. This show is also commonly referred to as the happy birthday Chepito show since the band goes into a lengthy version latin/jazz tinged version of happy birthday for Chepito this night. This show and time period Santana was still in his latin jazz/fusion stage but was incorporation his more well known songs into the stage show to please the older segment of his audience that only wanted to hear the "popular" more commercial stuff.