'Elvis: The Bicentennial Show'

FTD CD - On Tour shows July 4 & October 16 1976

- In Depth Review by Geoffrey McDonnell /Piers Beagley

1976 is not an easy Elvis live-in-concert year to review. There were no major set-list changes, no dramatic "emotional roller-coaster" of 1974 and no high-flying "Huntsville" 1975 excitements. Apart from the exceptional blast of the final December 1976 Tour the year was an inevitable downward spiral.  

However there were some highlights along the way and Elvis collectors have always been keen to hear Elvis' July 4th 1976 Bicentennial performance as well as RCA's Joan Deary's initial choice for the 1980 box-set of Duluth October 16, 1976. 


Elvis soundboard super-collector Geoffrey McDonnell and EIN's Piers Beagley check out this new FTD double-pack from 1976.....

To be honest 1976 is not an easy Elvis live-in-concert year to review. There were no major set-list changes as had happened in earlier years, no dramatic "emotional roller-coaster" of 1974 and no high-flying "Huntsville" 1975 excitements. Apart from the exceptional blast of the final December 1976 Tour (inspired by the challenge of new-young-love Ginger) 1976 in retrospect seems a slow-grind continuing the inevitable downward spiral.

By early 1976 Elvis’ set-list had become routine. I Got A Woman would always feature the JD Sumner double dive-bombing routine, the Introduction and solos would be drawn out with the inclusion of Bass and Drum solos, usually two piano solos plus Early Morning Rain and Love Letters. Hurt and America the Beautiful became the regular dramatic highlights with only the occasional surprise addition (Danny Boy!) making a real difference.

A true sign-of-the times was that from the 1976 April Tour #17 through to his August Tour #21 Elvis basically wore his "Bicentennial Suit"at every single concert, surely a sign of a bored performer. And that blowsy-shirtsleeves-and-waistcoat look did Elvis no good at all as a cool-looking jumpsuit.

However despite some of his worst concert ever in mid-1976, three months later there was a definite and positive change in the month leading up to Elvis' October 1976 Tour #22 and then in December Elvis would end the year with some of his best performances in a long, long time.

Unfortunately for collectors the number of Elvis soundboards available in good quality increase at a similar rate that Elvis’ performances declined. His tours also got shorter and shorter. This means that if FTD are to release a soundboard from every Elvis tour we will always get more concerts from 1976 than any other year. This is a real shame as there are proportionately far fewer good quality soundboards from Elvis’ sensational early years of touring.

FTD have now released seventeen concerts from 1976 - compared to only two from 1971.
Go here to see the stats and EIN’s list of FTD/BMG live releases.

'Elvis: The Bicentennial Show', FTD CD review by Geoffrey McDonnell - with additional comments from Piers Beagley.

Delayed due to Christmas post to Australia, better late than never, I got this 5" pack on January 8th Elvis’s Birthday.

The Package.
The usual triple page fold-out pack featuring some familiar photos of Elvis in his Bicentennial suit. The front cover, inside and behind Disc #2 features quite a few July 4th photos courtesy of photographer George Hill showing Elvis in his Blue Bicentennial Suit although no photos details are noted on the sleeve. Both discs accurately state time, date and place of the show. It is strange that behind Disc #1 are Madison photos from 19th October with Elvis wearing his ‘Blue Swirl’ suit and not from 16th October where Elvis was wearing his Red Phoenix suit. However I have only seen one black & white photo from the Duluth show.

Audio Quality:
Sound mastering on both discs is by Jan Eliasson.
DISC 1. Tulsa was recorded on reel-to-reel and so would sound fabulous, as did the July 3rd Fort Worth soundboard, were it not for some awful distortion. While it can be interesting to hear alternate mixes with various instruments high in the mix, the Tulsa show sounds terrible for having James Burton’s guitar wound up ridiculously high and so distorted. Obviously his guitar level was way over-driven on the original recording and it sounds terrible. Songs like ‘Help Me’ or ‘Funny How Time Slips Away’ which normally have a subdued guitar line are now overshadowed – and for me ruined – by featuring such a dominant distorted guitar. I am afraid that for audiophiles it makes the show unlistenable.

DISC 2. Duluth was recorded on cassette but was probably chosen by Joan Deary for possible release as the audio mix of Elvis, the musicians and orchestra is fine. The sound-image is very similar to the FTD ‘A Minnesota Moment’ from the day after


DISC 1 - Tulsa July 4th 2.30pm show 1976
Even with ‘J.B. Goode’ missing from the tape this show runs 78 minutes and so it is quite a lengthy show. The sound mix is quite loud straight away and by the forth song James Burton’s guitar sounds overly loud and distorted in the mix, which as noted above becomes annoying after a while.

Kicking off with the excitement the ‘2001 theme’ he build up is impressive before ‘See, See Rider’ which immediately impresses me with Elvis full of energy, singing a powerful "going away baby" and holding the notes, it’s a great start!
Elvis says ‘Good Afternoon, Happy 4th and ‘Turn Around’" He jokes, "Mr Roberts would you help me?"

‘I Got A Woman / Amen’ then typically drags out with two J.D Sumner dive-bomber endings - calling him "the lowest Bass-Singer in Oklahoma!" After Elvis says "you try that just after you have woken up" and already his initial energy seems to be fading.
When a fan shrieks Elvis nicely jokes, "God, she’s having a baby!"

‘Love Me’ is ok with a bit of extra effort during the ending.

‘If You Love Me (Let Me Know)’ is simply poor with feedback and loud, distorted James Burton guitar plus a weird ‘Raspberry’ sounding J.D. Sumner. Towards the end there is a mass of feedback and audio drop out. It doesn’t help that throughout Elvis already sounds just SO TIRED.

‘You Gave Me A Mountain’ is again too heavy in guitar and shows Elvis’ weariness.

‘America’ - "Since it’s our Bicentennial" – again with overbearing guitar is sadly not as good as the great July 3rd version the day before, (as released on FTD’s 2005 ‘Rockin' Across Texas ) but still basically an ’ok’ version. The audience of course explode with appreciation – well it was July 4th – and Elvis notes, "Thank You. That makes us feel good".

‘All Shook Up / Teddy Bear / Don’t Be Cruel’ are all scarf-giving-out throw-away songs and forgettable.
‘And I Love You So’ is just about passable although at times it sounds like Elvis is singing alone with Burton’s distorted guitar.

‘Jailhouse Rock’ gets more effort from Elvis and at last the show sounds a little more energetic, thank goodness.

‘Fever’ is not bad (without any bass distortion at least!) and nice to hear the crowd truly clapping along with the groove.

Then ‘An American Trilogy’ suffers from the usual "Disneyland" ’joke’ is dominated by the guitar and has Elvis playing with the phrasing, struggling a little and sounding as if he is tiring of this classic song. Even compared to 1975 it’s a rather poor version. ‘Trilogy’ performed recently in 1976 Lake Tahoe season has the ‘Disneyland’ treatment and by 3rd August performance Elvis was even abbreviating the version.

The ‘Introductions’ have Elvis asking how long it was since he was last in Tulsa "Two years ago?" After The Stamps and a few routine ‘jokes’ ‘Early Morning Rain’ has a nice beat to it even though it is short. ‘What I’d Say’ only demonstrates how distorted James Burton’s guitar was in the mix (and is missing ‘J.B.Goode’ from this recording). Filling out the long intros Jerry Scheff plays his blues, plus we get drums, piano, and electric piano solos (which has Elvis calling David Briggs’ ending as ‘NUTS’) and then ends with a fair ‘Love Letters’.

‘Hurt’ – dominated by guitar - is a highlight for the crowd and so is performed twice "want to hear it again?" with Elvis pushing for an up higher 2nd ending. Afterwards Elvis unnecessarily notes, "I almost choked on the last line, I got too confidant".

Then Elvis mentions his two hospital visits and how "It was minor things, nothing really serious" and that he’s glad to be back working again - which sounds like he is actually trying to convince himself!
A nice touch is then whilst kissing a woman he claims to have picked up "the jungle-rot" from an Alligator in Louisiana.

‘Help Me’ is dedicated to Oral Roberts (was this because Roberts was a televangelist?) but again it is not his best version as his voice wavers a little too much.

‘Hound Dog’ is pure ‘throwaway’ whilst ‘Funny How Time Slips Away’ (ruined with the annoying guitar) gives Elvis a chance to look at his fans with the house lights turned up and you can feel the wild reaction from the eager crowd.

‘How Great Thou Art’ is, as always, a concert highlight with Elvis focussed and with The Stamps producing a real powerful affect! The crowd explodes afterwards.

Thanking the crowd, Elvis notes that "I’m not through yet, I’m only doing one show so I can play for as long as you want". However he’s ‘lying like a rug’ as he’d wrap it up after the next song.

Before ‘Little Darlin’’ Elvis mentions that he is wearing a special Presidential seal on his belt which the crowd appreciates - but the song itself is one of Elvis’ poorer versions.

He then quickly closes with a weak ‘Can’t Help Falling In Love’ which even then has a false start because he has ice in his mouth.

This show was not too bad, except that between ‘ok’ performances Elvis often sounds incredibly tired! It was an afternoon show and presumably as he tells the crowd, he had just got out of bed. It’s worth noting though that he speaks clearly, without any 1976 sad slurring, and is focused on the show.
However compared to the previous day’s concert performance in Fort Worth it is obvious he cannot perform at a high level every day and that he performs better for an Evening Show, as he did in Memphis to close this tour.

Madison 19th October in his ‘Blue Swirl’ suit, not from 16th October.

DISC 2 - Duluth 16th October 1976
This show, the forth FTD release from this October tour, is about 20 minutes shorter and with a much more routine (for the time) track-listing. However the sound balance is very nice indeed, without any overloading and even throughout.

Despite some of his worst concert ever in mid-1976, three months later there was a definite and positive change in the month leading up to Elvis' October 1976 Tour #22. No wonder FTD has released so many of these October shows. Straight away you can tell Elvis sounds stronger and more ready-to-rock. This concert was originally selected by RCA's Joan Deary for the 1980 Silver boxset release before being dropped for the 1975 show. It is interesting to look at what attracted her to this performance.

The ‘2001 theme’ goes into opening vamp and ‘See See Rider’ which is a fine opening with a good, punch ending.
‘I Got A Woman /Amen’ is ok - except for the odd comment "microphone broke" – but thankfully has only one J.D. ending.
Elvis welcomes his faithful audience and then complains on mic to Charlie that the water he is drinking is hot and "dishwater city"!

‘Love Me’ is ok and crowd-pleasing if dull while ‘If You Love Me (Let Me Know)’ is a more inspired performance of the song than at Tulsa. Elvis sings it well and even tells the band to "Pick it up a little".

‘You Gave Me A Mountain’ is sung quite strongly and again is clearly better than the Tulsa version. Elvis was not so tired tonight and it features a power-ending. ‘Jailhouse Rock’ is also not bad, Elvis even sounds like he is enjoying it.
‘All Shook Up / Teddy Bear / Don’t Be Cruel’ are just the ‘usual’ scarf-giving out songs.

Then, just as the previous night, ‘And I Love You So’ is tenderly sung and with a real warmth. It’s possible that it was a performance such as this that helped Joan Deary think about this show as a release.

‘Fever’ is ‘ok’ but it is ‘Steamroller Blues’ that turns in as a powerful highlight with great bass-line and superb piano riffs. Performed less than ten times in the last half of 1976, Elvis would only perform the song another 5 times in his life.

The ‘Introductions’ has Elvis joking that J.D. is the "lowest person that he has ever met!" and that Ed Enoch is J.D’s niece! ‘Early Morning Rain’ which is nicely played if all too brief, before ‘What I’d Say’ and ‘J.B. Goode’ with Charlie Hodge duetting on vocal. After the extended solos ‘Love Letters’ is tenderly sung, if fairly routine.
There is then a tape ‘cut’ seguing into ‘School Days’.

‘Hurt’ "our latest record, I’d like to sing it for you" is again a key song of the night, but it’s not a great performance with the end-reprise where Elvis sounds like he’s being strangled. The audience sure don’t care and explode in applause. "That’s fantastic, thank you very much".

‘Hound Dog’ is complete throwaway, whereas ‘It’s Now Or Never’ is quite a decent version.

‘How Great Thou Art’ "A gospel song that we did in 1967" is another concert highlight with an amazingly strong voice and with Elvis repeating ‘How Great, How Great" before the finale. Interestingly there is also a line change to "How great You Are" mid song.

After he has house lights turned up a laid-back ‘Blue Christmas’ is another treat tonight and performed without Elvis playing guitar.

Then Elvis makes a short speech asking them to let him know if they want him back again and the closer ‘Can’t Help Falling In Love’ which is a rather weak version.

The songs performed tonight that Joan Deary did not feature on her final 1975 box-set selection were You Gave Me A Mountain, Jailhouse Rock, And I Love You So, Fever, Steamroller Blues, Love Letters, Hurt, It’s Now Or Never and Blue Christmas - surprisingly it is quite an alternate track selection.

Bonus Songs
After the main Duluth concert we get 5 songs from Madison three nights later, with good sound and Elvis in fine voice.

‘Hawaiian Wedding Song’ is fine with close harmonies from The Stamps and then we get another ‘Steamroller Blues’ which is a notch better than the Duluth version and a nice funky performance. Fine piano riffing again and great balance with James Burton’s ringing guitar.

‘America’ is however performed just ‘ok’ and NOT as good as the Tulsa version, and then ‘Love Me Tender / Blue Suede Shoes’ close out this disc with pretty good performances for 1976.

On this disc the overall sound (no nasty distortion) is much better and since none of this concert has previously been available in any form (except for the opening acts on bootleg) it’s nice to hear another solid show. However the track listing holds no real surprises and even if well-performed also comes across as rather ‘dull’. It is not surprising that Deary changed her mind and put out the rather fine 1975 compilation instead.


Overall Verdict: If you can bear the guitar overload, Elvis’ Tulsa concert is the longer, more interesting concert with more songs but more uneven performances, in comparison the shorter October 1976 Duluth show only highlights the lengthy, boring intros and solos. Collectors however will still be glad to have these two shows from FTD and this double-set will satisfy many fans who for years have wanted to see these shows released. Despite Tulsa having a more ‘uneven’ Elvis performance it is the show I have played more often and even sympathetically rate both shows 8/10.


Review by Geoffrey McDonnell - with added comments by Piers Beagley.
-Copyright EIN January 2018
EIN Website content © Copyright the Elvis Information Network.

Click here to comment on this article

DISC 1: Recorded live at Mabee Center, Oral Roberts University, Tulsa, Oklahoma

- July 4, 1976 at 2:30 PM
01 Also Sprach Zarathustra
02 See See Rider
03 I Got A Woman / Amen
04 Love Me
05 If You Love Me (Let Me Know)
06 You Gave Me A Mountain
07 America
08 All Shook Up
09 (Let Me Be Your) Teddy Bear / Don’t Be Cruel
10 And I Love You So
11 Jailhouse Rock
12 Fever
13 An American Trilogy
14 Introductions / Early Mornin’ Rain
15 What’d I Say (incomplete)
16 Love Letters
17 School Days
18 Hurt
19 Help Me
20 Hound Dog
21 Funny How Time Slips Away
22 How Great Thou Art
23 Little Darlin’
24 Can’t Help Falling In Love
25 Closing Vamp

Disc 2 - Tracks 1-23 Recorded live at Duluth Arena, Duluth, Minnesota Oct 16, 1976 at 8:30 PM
01 Also Sprach Zarathustra
02 See See Rider
03 I Got A Woman / Amen
04 Love Me
05 If You Love Me (Let Me Know)
06 You Gave Me A Mountain
07 Jailhouse Rock
08 All Shook Up
09 (Let Me Be Your) Teddy Bear / Don’t Be Cruel
10 And I Love You So
11 Fever
12 Steamroller Blues
13 Introductions /Early Mornin’ Rain
14 What’d I Say / Johnny B. Goode
15 Love Letters
16 School Days (incomplete)
17 Hurt
18 Hound Dog
19 It’s Now Or Never
20 How Great Thou Art
21 Blue Christmas
22 Can’t Help Falling In Love
23 Closing Vamp
BONUS SONGS  - Tracks 24-28 Recorded live at Dane County Coliseum, Madison, Wisconsin October 19, 1976 at 8:30 PM
24 Hawaiian Wedding Song
25 Steamroller Blues
26 America
27 Love Me Tender
28 Blue Suede Shoes


'Elvis: the Bicentennial Show' - FTD December 2017 release. #506020-975119

FTD CD Credits: Compilation produced by Ernst Jorgensen & Roger Semon. - Mastered by Jan Eliasson.

'Elvis In Alabama Sept 1976' FTD In-Depth Review: 1976 is not an easy Elvis live-in-concert year to review. There were no major set-list changes, no dramatic "emotional roller-coaster" of 1974 and no high-flying "Huntsville" 1975 excitements. Apart from the exceptional blast of the final December 1976 Tour the year was the inevitable downward spiral.

These two Huntsville concerts from September 6th 1976 demonstrate a real transformation when you consider the abysmal ‘state’ Elvis was in just over a week previously at the dreadful ‘Houston’ 28th August show. Elvis was focused and put in more energy than Colonel Parker's double-booking probably deserved. 

This FTD features both of Elvis' Huntsville concerts on September 6th 1976.
Go here as Elvis soundboard super-collector Geoffrey McDonnell checks out Elvis' last Double-Date ....
(FTD Reviews, Source:GM/ElvisInfoNet)

'A Minnesota Moment' FTD in-depth review: Elvis live-in-concert in 1976 is not an easy year to review. There were no major set-list changes and more often than not Elvis was on auto-pilot, bored and overmedicated. Apart from the exceptional blast of the final December Tour, 1976 in retrospect seems a slow downward spiral. However, as with everything Elvis, there are always contradictions, changes and sometimes light at the end of the tunnel. The month leading up to Elvis' October 1976 Tour saw a positive change and Elvis' concert in Minnesota on October 17th 1976 captures a somehat rejuvenated Elvis as he headed towards those final great December 1976 concerts.

With the help of Elvis fan Steve Lecher who actually attended the concert, EIN's Piers Beagley has a close look at the new FTD release.

(FTD Reviews, Source;EIN)

SHOWTIME! - FTD Review: In December 1976 Elvis performed a short mini-tour of five cities ending with the fabulous New Year’s Eve concert in Pittsburgh. Unlike the majority of Elvis' very lackadaisical concerts from earlier in the year he was really ready to rock. Elvis' new girlfriend Ginger Alden, only 20 years old - was on tour with him. These December 1976 concerts would be our last glimpse of that fabulous musical beacon that shone so brightly back in August 1969 in Las Vegas - and both the Dallas and Birmingham concerts are two Must-Have performances that all true Elvis fans should own.
Having previously been out on bootleg FTD manages to upgrade both concerts and gives us two for the price of one..

EIN's Piers Beagley spins them one more time to check out this new double-CD pack - So are they really worth buying again?

(FTD Reviews, Source;EIN) July 2010


'Elvis: Lake Tahoe '74' FTD In-Depth Review: 'ELVIS: Lake Tahoe ‘74' features another value-for-money double pack with two Dinner Shows from May 25 and May 26 1974. This a 2-CD 5” digipack release.
The setlist at Lake Tahoe this season was fine, and while the May 25, 1974 Dinner Show has been out as an audience recording, the May 26, 1974 Dinner Show is totally unreleased.
Although both concerts are "Dinner Shows" on May 26, with The Jackson 5 in the audience, Elvis was inspired and included several rarities - and pushed the band on with unexpected reprises.
Both concerts create a good combination - making this a great two-for-one release from FTD.

'High Sierra' FTD Review: On May 16th 1974 Elvis kicked off his 22-concert season at the Sahara Tahoe hotel, his third season at Lake Tahoe. 'High Sierra' features the previously unreleased Elvis Midnight concert of May 21 1974, and more as bonus tracks. It was only eight weeks since Elvis' had completed his 1974 spring tour of the southern states that had cumulated in the famous 'Live On Stage in Memphis' March 20th 1974 concert & album. This CD captures a different mood, along with some delightful surprises including possibly the best version of "Spanish Eyes" ever released.

Go here as Elvis soundboard super-collector Geoffrey McDonnell checks out the highs and lows of this new FTD release.

(FTD Reviews, Source;EIN) June 2010

Go here for other relevant EIN articles & reviews

'Elvis In Florida April 1975' FTD In-Depth Review:

'Another Saturday Night' FTD Review - June 1975

'Southern Nights' - FTD review 1975:

'High Sierra' Live 1974 FTD Review:

'Nevada Nights' FTD review 1974

'Fashion For A King' FTD in-depth Review

Review of January 1974 FTD 'I Found My Thrill'

Elvis Amarillo ’77 FTD CD Review:

'LIVE in LA' May 1974 FTD Book/CD review

Click here for FTD 'Live In Memphis 1974'

The Impossible Dream FDT review 1971

'An American Trilogy' - FTD Review 1972

Review of FTD August 24th 1974 'It's Midnight'

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