Create account Log in

Rock 'n' Roll Band


Download links and information about Rock 'n' Roll Band by Tea Leaf Green. This album was released in 2006 and it belongs to Rock genres. It contains 13 tracks with total duration of 01:18:08 minutes.

Artist: Tea Leaf Green
Release date: 2006
Genre: Rock
Tracks: 13
Duration: 01:18:08
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $8.99


No. Title Length
1. These Two Chairs 4:01
2. One Reason 5:09
3. If It Wasn't for the Money 4:44
4. The Garden (Pt. 2) 4:23
5. The Garden (Pt. 3) 4:40
6. Faced With Love 4:39
7. Incandescent Devil 6:25
8. Jezebel 10:02
9. Franz Hanzerbeak 10:08
10. Make a Connection 4:27
11. Devil's Pay 8:33
12. Taught to Be Proud 7:30
13. All of Your Cigarettes 3:27



The acid test for a jam band is, of course, the live album, and San Francisco-based quartet Tea Leaf Green bill this one as their first "official" concert recording, disavowing an earlier self-released effort. The disc is also billed as the soundtrack to an identically titled and simultaneously released documentary film on DVD directed by Justin Kreutzmann (son of Grateful Dead drummer Bill Kreutzmann). The movie captures the band's performance on May 19, 2006, at the Fox Theatre in Boulder, CO, interspersed with interview footage shot back home in San Francisco. Many jam bands try to discount their roots in '60s psychedelic rock, but the members of Tea Leaf Green are unabashed about extolling their taste for it and for the '70s classic rock that grew out of it. Their music is reminiscent of the Dead, with certain caveats. They are one guitarist and one drummer short of the earlier band's instrumentation, which leads to greater prominence for keyboardist Trevor Garrod, and their rhythm section is more inclined toward R&B and funk than the Dead's. Also, there is little of the Dead's country music background in Tea Leaf Green. But Garrod, who is also the lead singer, has a light tenor often reminiscent of Jerry Garcia's, and the jamming, despite revealing a knowledge of both the Allman Brothers Band and Weather Report, suggests the Dead, too. Garrod's lyrics are full of nature imagery and vague philosophizing, with a hint of religion (two songs here mention the Devil in the titles), his primary influence naturally being the Dead's Robert Hunter. But the words are less important than the group's interplay on this date, and that interplay is infectious enough to please any jam band fan.