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|Assembled at the
University of Vermont by guitarists Trey Anastasio III and
Jeff Holdsworth in 1983, Phish had ambitious musical intentions
from the start. Intent on pursuing a complicated, improvisatory
musical style, Holdsworth and Anastasio recruited dextrous
freshman drummer Jon Fishman and formally trained bass player
Mike Gordon. The band's first gig took place at an ROTC dance
in 1983, though their errant set list and bad wardrobe were
quickly replaced by a radio. In 1985, Fishman and Anastasio
left UVM for the liberal Goddard College, where they continued
their studies and refined their ambitious sound. They continued
as a five-piece (with keyboardist Page McConnell) until Holdsworth
decided to leave in 1986, leaving a hole that forced the band
to search for an alternative sound and vision.
In 1988, Phish released Junta on their own to sell at shows.
The next year, they wrote and recorded Lawn Boy for Rough
Trade affiliate Absolute A Go Go Records, but Rough Trade
went bankrupt and the band couldn't afford to assume distribution,
despite the fact that they were fast gaining a devoted following.
In 1991, Phish became the first band without a recording
contract ever to sell out two consecutive nights at the
Great American Music Hall in San Francisco. In light of
that achievement, Elektra signed the outfit, released their
third album, A Picture Of Nectar and reissued their first
two. It didn't take long for the band to develop a reputation
similar to the Grateful Dead's: as a terrific live act,
and a mediocre recording band. Appropriately, in 1995, after
a few dismal-selling albums, the band came out with A Live
One, with songs drawn from the band's recent tour. During
the subsequent tour, the band grossed over $27 million.
One date on that tour--Halloween, no less--featured the
band playing the entirety of Quadrophenia. (The White Album
and Talking Heads' Remain In Light have also gotten the
full Phish treatment at Halloween shows.) Also in 1995,
Anastasio released Surrender To The Air, an entirely improvised
performance featuring members of Sun Ra's band and New York
guitarist Marc Ribot.
In 1996, Phish
finally released a worthwhile album. By all critical counts,
Billy Breathes is Phish's most creatively successful, merging
the band's eclectic influences with accessible pop smarts.
The upward trend continued with 1998's The Story of the
Ghost, a fine album consisting largely of songs pieced together
from spontaneous studio jams.