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The crowd responded throughout the night with robust approval. They performed Dylan’s “Knockin’ on Heaven’s Door” as a bluegrass, harmony-drenched tearjerker while gathered around one microphone.
Then they lustily tore into “Quinn the Eskimo,” one of the most popular songs to emerge from Dylan’s basement recordings with the Band, and performed it with raucous energy. The crowd’s standing ovation sent the gratitude back to the band.
Using instruments not found on the sessions for Blonde on Blonde—such as banjo, fiddle, and mandolin—and focusing attention on the steel guitar as the primary lead instrument, Old Crow showed how malleable Dylan’s songs are and how entertaining they can be when presented in a wholly different context.
For Old Crow Medicine Show’s best-known song, “Wagon Wheel,” Secor took an unfinished Dylan composition, “Rock Me Mama,” that he heard on a bootleg recording, and, with permission, added his own words and music.