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Soul to Soul Tour

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Soul to Soul Tour
World tour by Stevie Ray Vaughan and Double Trouble
LocationNorth America, Europe, Australasia
Associated albumSoul to Soul
Start dateJune 7, 1985
End dateOctober 2, 1986
  • 7 in North America
  • 2 in Europe
  • 1 in Oceania
  • 9 total
No. of shows
  • 158 in North America
  • 25 in Europe
  • 18 in Oceania
  • 201 total
Stevie Ray Vaughan and Double Trouble concert chronology

The Soul to Soul Tour was a concert tour through North America, Europe and Australasia, undertaken by American blues rock band Stevie Ray Vaughan and Double Trouble from 1985 through 1986. At the beginning of the tour, the band had finished recording their album Soul to Soul. Their commercial and critical acclaim had been demonstrated during the Couldn't Stand the Weather Tour in 1984, when they had played before a sold-out audience at Carnegie Hall. Longing for opportunities to expand the group's lineup, Vaughan and Double Trouble hired keyboardist Reese Wynans during the Soul to Soul recording sessions in Dallas, Texas. Throughout the tour, the band's success was confirmed as their performances consistently amazed and gratified their audiences.

The first leg of the tour's itinerary took the band to the United States and then on to Europe, where they performed for nearly two weeks. They then returned to North America where during a span of eight months, they alternated visits between the US and Canada, before the fifth leg took the group to Australasia. After two additional North American legs, the band made a second trip to Europe, where the schedule of performances was interrupted after Vaughan suffered a mental breakdown, although he continued to perform two more shows with Double Trouble. The final leg in Europe incorporated stops in seven countries, before the group's return to the US in October 1986.

Although the tour elicited a variety of reactions from music critics, it was generally well-received. Among several sold-out shows, the Farm Aid concert sold over 40,000 tickets. The band's 1986 live album, Live Alive, was recorded during select shows of the tour, and many of its songs were played in 1986 through 1988. The length of the Soul to Soul Tour, then Vaughan and Double Trouble's longest, exhausted the band as the final leg unfolded. However, the extended break at the tour's conclusion enabled both Vaughan and bassist Tommy Shannon to enter treatment for drug and alcohol addictions and successfully achieve sobriety. In Vaughan's case, this lifestyle would continue through further tours in the following four years, prior to his death in a helicopter accident in August 1990.


Stevie Ray Vaughan is widely regarded as one of the most influential electric guitarists in the history of blues music, and one of the most important musicians in the revival of blues in the 1980s. Allmusic describes him as "a rocking powerhouse of a guitarist who gave blues a burst of momentum in the '80s, with influence still felt long after his tragic death."[1] Despite a mainstream career that spanned only seven years, Vaughan eventually became recognized among musicians as the future standard for success and promise in blues.[2] Biographer Craig Hopkins explains that Vaughan's talent was the result of the youth culture in the 1960s: "the popularity of playing instruments as a form of teen entertainment, the prevalence of teen dances, the success of his older brother, the practicality of playing guitar as an outlet for a shy boy and the singular, intense focus on the guitar all contributed to create one of the best electric guitar players of all time."[3]

Born and raised in Dallas, Texas, Vaughan began playing guitar at the age of seven, inspired by his older brother Jimmie Vaughan.[4] He was an apt pupil, no less quick to learn than his brother, and was playing the guitar with striking virtuosity by the time he was fourteen.[5] In 1971, he dropped out of high school and moved to Austin the following year.[6] Soon afterward, he began playing gigs on the nightclub circuit, earning a spot in Marc Benno's band, the Nightcrawlers, and later with Denny Freeman in the Cobras, with whom he continued to work through late 1977.[7] He then formed his own group, Double Trouble, before performing at the Montreux Jazz Festival in mid-July 1982 and being discovered by John Hammond, who in turn interested Epic Records with signing them to a recording contract.[8] Within a year, they achieved international fame after the release of their debut album Texas Flood, and in 1984 their second album, Couldn't Stand the Weather, along with the supporting tour, brought them to further commercial and critical success; the album quickly outpaced the sales of Texas Flood.[9]

In October 1984, Vaughan and Double Trouble headlined a sold-out performance at Carnegie Hall in New York City.[10] For the second half of the concert, he added guitarist Jimmie Vaughan, keyboardist Dr. John, drummer George Rains, and the Roomful of Blues horn section.[11] The ensemble rehearsed for less than two weeks before the performance, and according to biographers Joe Nick Patoski and Bill Crawford, the big band concept never entirely took form.[12] However, Vaughan was determined to deviate from the group's power trio format: "We won't be limited to just the trio, although that doesn't mean we'll stop doing the trio. I'm planning on doing that too. I ain't gonna stay in one place. If I do, I'm stupid."[13] As recording began for the band's third studio album, Soul to Soul, Vaughan found it increasingly difficult to be able to play rhythm guitar parts and sing at the same time, and was longing to add another dimension to the band.[14] They hired keyboardist Reese Wynans to record on the album in April 1985; he joined the band soon thereafter.[15]

Tour itinerary

For the opening leg, 21 concerts in the United States and Europe were scheduled from June through July 1985. The second leg of the tour consisted of 23 shows in North America from July to September. Two additional US legs were planned: the third leg from September–December 1985, and the fourth leg from January–March 1986. The fifth leg, which began in March, was the band's second full tour of Australasia and marked the first time they had visited certain venues. Scheduling for the sixth and seventh legs in North America from April–August allowed the band more off-days between shows than previous legs, but this amplified the exhaustion that had set in by the tour's end.

Typical Setlist


  1. "Scuttle Buttin'"
  2. "Say What!"
  3. "Ain't Gone 'n' Give Up on Love"
  4. "Look at Little Sister" (Hank Ballard cover)
  5. "Mary Had a Little Lamb" (traditional cover)
  6. "Voodoo Child (Slight Return)" (The Jimi Hendrix Experience cover)
  7. "Pride and Joy"
  8. "Tin Pan Alley" (Bob Geddins cover)
  9. "Cold Shot"
  10. "Texas Flood" (Larry Davis cover)
  11. "Couldn't Stand the Weather"
  12. "Love Struck Baby"
  13. "Life Without You" or "Testify" (The Isley Brothers cover)

Tour dates

List of concerts, showing date, city, country, venue, and opening act(s)
Date City Country Venue Opening Act(s)
Leg 1: United States[17][18]
June 7, 1985 Chicago United States Petrillo Music Shell Koko Taylor, Sugar Blue
June 8, 1985 Grand Rapids, Michigan Welsh Auditorium Flash Kahan
June 9, 1985 Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio Blossom Music Center Ray Charles, Bobby "Blue" Bland
June 14, 1985 Santa Fe, New Mexico Paolo Soleri Amphitheater Gary Eckard
June 16, 1985 Los Angeles Hollywood Bowl Horace Silver Quintet, Chico Freeman
June 19, 1985 Morrison, Colorado Red Rocks Amphitheatre B.B. King, Albert King
June 21, 1985 Del Mar, California Del Mar Fairgrounds Grandstand
June 25, 1985 New York City Avery Fisher Hall Benny Goodman, Carrie Smith
June 26, 1985 Red Bank, New Jersey Count Basie Theatre The Shades
June 28, 1985 Hampton, Virginia Hampton Coliseum Jeffrey Osborne, The Manhattans
June 29, 1985 Washington, D.C. Constitution Hall
June 30, 1985 Saratoga Springs, New York Saratoga Performing Arts Center Dave Brubeck Quartet, Woody Herman
Leg 2: Europe[17][19]
July 5, 1985 Hamburg Germany Fabrik
July 7, 1985 Stockholm Sweden Skeppsholmen
July 8, 1985 Oslo Norway Chateau Neuf
July 9, 1985 Bergen Oleana
July 11, 1985 Pori Finland Kirjurinluoto Mezzoforte
Rantasipi Yyteri Mombasa, New Jungle Orchestra
July 12, 1985 Vienne France Jazz à Vienne Johnny Otis Show, Johnny Copeland
July 13, 1985 Den Haag Netherlands Nederlands Congresgebouw B.B. King, Miles Davis Septet
July 14, 1985 Perugia Italy Umbria Jazz Festival Bushrock, Umbria Jazz All-Stars
July 15, 1985 Montreux Switzerland Montreux Casino Duke Robillard and the Pleasure Kings, Johnny Otis Show
Leg 3: North America[17][20]
July 23, 1985 Montreal Canada Montreal Forum
July 24, 1985 Ottawa Ottawa Civic Centre
July 25, 1985
July 26, 1985 Toronto Varsity Arena
July 27, 1985
July 28, 1985
July 29, 1985
July 31, 1985 Rochester Hills, Michigan United States Meadow Brook Music Festival James Cotton Blues Band
August 9, 1985 Baltimore Pier Six Pavilion
August 10, 1985 New York City Pier 84
August 12, 1985 Albany, New York Palace Theatre The Sharks
August 16, 1985 Kingston, New York Ulster Performing Arts Center
August 17, 1985 West Hartford, Connecticut Agora Ballroom Shaboo All-Stars
August 18, 1985 Newport, Rhode Island Fort Adams State Park Wynton Marsalis Quartet, Lee Ritenour & Dave Grusin
August 27, 1985 Edmonton Canada Northern Alberta Jubilee Auditorium Colin Munn
August 28, 1985 Calgary Southern Alberta Jubilee Auditorium
August 29, 1985 Vancouver Commodore Ballroom Mud Bay Blues Band
August 30, 1985 Victoria Royal Theatre The Wardells
August 31, 1985 Vancouver Commodore Ballroom Mud Bay Blues Band
September 1, 1985 Seattle United States Seattle Center Coliseum Slamhound Hunters
September 2, 1985 Salem, Oregon Oregon State Penitentiary
September 6, 1985 South Bend, Indiana Morris Civic Auditorium Spandex
September 7, 1985 Pittsburgh Heinz Hall Albert King
September 19, 1985 Tucson McKale Center
September 21, 1985 Passaic, New Jersey Capitol Theatre
Leg 4: United States[17][21]
September 24, 1985 Dayton, Ohio United States Hara Arena Johnny Copeland
September 25, 1985 Fort Wayne, Indiana Foellinger Theatre
September 26, 1985 Cleveland Cleveland Music Hall
September 27, 1985 Ann Arbor, Michigan Hill Auditorium
September 28, 1985 Louisville, Kentucky Louisville Gardens
September 29, 1985 Columbus, Ohio Veterans Memorial Auditorium
October 1, 1985 Toledo, Ohio Masonic Auditorium
October 2, 1985 Kalamazoo, Michigan Miller Auditorium
October 4, 1985 Davenport, Iowa The Col Ballroom
October 5, 1985 Springfield, Missouri McDonald Arena
October 7, 1985 Laramie, Wyoming University of Wyoming Lonnie Mack
October 8, 1985 Boulder, Colorado CU Events Center
October 9, 1985 Salt Lake City Utah State Fairgrounds Coliseum
October 11, 1985 Berkeley, California Hearst Greek Theatre
October 12, 1985 Los Angeles Greek Theatre
October 13, 1985 San Diego UCSD Gymnasium
October 15, 1985 Santa Cruz, California Santa Cruz Civic Auditorium Mitch Woods and His Rocket 88's
October 16, 1985 Santa Barbara, California Arlington Theatre
October 18, 1985 Albuquerque, New Mexico Albuquerque Civic Auditorium Lawyers, Guns and Money
October 19, 1985 Phoenix, Arizona Arizona Veterans Memorial Coliseum
October 24, 1985 Stillwater, Oklahoma Gallagher Hall Jason & the Scorchers
October 26, 1985 Beaumont, Texas Montagne Center
October 30, 1985 Memphis, Tennessee Orpheum Theatre
October 31, 1985 Knoxville, Tennessee Knoxville Civic Coliseum
November 2, 1985 Miami James L. Knight Center The Fabulous Thunderbirds
November 3, 1985 Orlando, Florida Bob Carr Performing Arts Centre
November 4, 1985 Jacksonville, Florida Jacksonville Civic Auditorium
November 5, 1985 Tampa, Florida Curtis Hixon Hall
November 7, 1985 Atlanta Fox Theatre
November 8, 1985 Fayetteville, North Carolina Cumberland County Memorial Auditorium
November 9, 1985 Norfolk, Virginia The Boathouse
November 10, 1985 Richmond, Virginia The Mosque Terry McNeal
November 12, 1985 Springfield, Massachusetts Springfield Symphony Hall The Fabulous Thunderbirds
November 13, 1985 Providence, Rhode Island Providence Performing Arts Center
November 14, 1985 New Haven, Connecticut Palace Theater
November 15, 1985 Portland, Maine Cumberland County Civic Center
November 17, 1985 Boston Orpheum Theatre
November 18, 1985 Burlington, Vermont Burlington Memorial Auditorium
November 19, 1985 Poughkeepsie, New York Mid-Hudson Civic Center
November 21, 1985 Upper Darby, Pennsylvania Tower Theater Shaboo All-Stars
November 22, 1985 Albany JB's Theatre
November 23, 1985 Rochester, New York Auditorium Theatre The Fabulous Thunderbirds
November 24, 1985 Syracuse, New York Landmark Theatre Shaboo All-Stars
Leg 5: United States[17][22]
December 6, 1985 Chicago United States Aragon Ballroom Eddy Clearwater
December 7, 1985 Milwaukee Oriental Theatre R&B Cadets
December 8, 1985 Madison, Wisconsin Oscar Mayer Theater Paul Black and the Flip Kings
December 9, 1985 West Lafayette, Indiana Loeb Playhouse Contact Blues Band
December 11, 1985 Eau Claire, Wisconsin University of Wisconsin–Eau Claire Arena J.D. and the Back Alley Madmen
December 12, 1985 Des Moines, Iowa Easy Street The Jailbreakers
December 13, 1985 Minneapolis Orpheum Theatre
December 15, 1985 Dallas Fair Park Coliseum The Fabulous Thunderbirds
December 16, 1985 Austin Palmer Auditorium Omar & the Howlers
December 31, 1985 San Antonio HemisFair Arena The Fabulous Thunderbirds, Joe King Carrasco and the Crowns
Leg 6: United States ("Rock 'n' Blues Over America")[17][23]
January 23, 1986 Utica, New York United States Stanley Theater The Fabulous Thunderbirds
January 24, 1986 Pittsburgh Syria Mosque
January 25, 1986 Charlottesville, Virginia University Hall
January 27, 1986 Athens, Georgia Georgia Coliseum
January 28, 1986 Nashville, Tennessee Grand Ole Opry House
January 29, 1986 Birmingham, Alabama Boutwell Auditorium
January 30, 1986 Jackson, Mississippi Jackson Municipal Auditorium
February 1, 1986 Houston Sam Houston Coliseum
February 4, 1986 Fort Worth, Texas Will Rogers Memorial Auditorium
February 5, 1986
February 7, 1986 St. Louis Kiel Opera House
February 8, 1986 Kansas City, Kansas Kansas City Memorial Hall
February 9, 1986 Omaha, Nebraska Omaha Music Hall
February 11, 1986 Athens, Ohio Alumni Memorial Auditorium
February 12, 1986 Royal Oak, Michigan Royal Oak Music Theatre
February 13, 1986
February 14, 1986
February 16, 1986 Bloomington, Indiana Indiana University Auditorium
February 18, 1986 Champaign, Illinois Virginia Theatre
February 19, 1986 Merrillville, Indiana Holiday Star Theatre The Fabulous Thunderbirds, René Martinez
February 20, 1986 Royal Oak Royal Oak Music Theatre The Fabulous Thunderbirds
February 21, 1986
February 22, 1986 Walk the West
March 2, 1986 Honolulu Blaisdell Arena The Fabulous Thunderbirds
Leg 7: Australasia[17]
March 6, 1986 Auckland New Zealand Logan Campbell Centre The Fabulous Thunderbirds, René Martinez
March 8, 1986 Palmerston North Arena Manawatu
March 10, 1986 Dunedin Dunedin Town Hall
March 11, 1986 Christchurch Christchurch Town Hall
March 12, 1986 Wellington Wellington Town Hall
March 13, 1986
March 14, 1986 Auckland Auckland Town Hall
March 16, 1986 Sydney Australia Hordern Pavilion The Fabulous Thunderbirds, Weddings Parties Anything
March 17, 1986
March 19, 1986 Brisbane Brisbane Festival Hall The Fabulous Thunderbirds, René Martinez
March 20, 1986
March 22, 1986 Melbourne Melbourne Festival Hall The Fabulous Thunderbirds, Weddings Parties Anything
March 23, 1986
March 24, 1986 Adelaide Thebarton Theatre The Fabulous Thunderbirds, René Martinez
March 25, 1986
March 27, 1986 Perth Perth Concert Hall
March 29, 1986
Leg 8: United States[17][24]
April 13, 1986 Montclair, New Jersey United States Panzer Gymnasium Shaboo All-Stars
April 15, 1986 Piscataway, New Jersey Livingston Gymnasium
April 16, 1986 Amherst, Massachusetts Fine Arts Center
April 18, 1986 Ithaca, New York Bailey Hall
April 19, 1986 Oneonta, New York Chase Gymnasium
April 20, 1986 West Long Branch, New Jersey Alumni Memorial Gymnasium
April 22, 1986 Springfield, Illinois Prairie Capital Convention Center The Fabulous Thunderbirds
April 23, 1986 Cedar Rapids, Iowa Paramount Theatre Lonnie Brooks
April 25, 1986 Norman, Oklahoma Lloyd Noble Center Edgar Winter
April 26, 1986 Tulsa, Oklahoma Brady Theater
April 27, 1986 Monroe, Louisiana Ewing Coliseum The Producers
May 3, 1986 New Orleans Fair Grounds Race Course Will Soto, Dave Bartholomew
May 25, 1986 Liverpool, New York Long Branch Park The Band, Pure Prairie League
June 7, 1986 Wichita Falls, Texas Lucy Park Red River Lyric Theater, Take To
Leg 9: North America[17][25]
June 20, 1986 Hoffman Estates, Illinois United States Poplar Creek Music Theatre The Fabulous Thunderbirds
June 21, 1986 Indianapolis Indianapolis Sports Center
June 22, 1986 Ionia, Michigan Ionia Fairgrounds
June 23, 1986 Cincinnati Riverbend Music Center
June 24, 1986 Cuyahoga Falls Blossom Music Center
June 26, 1986 New York City Pier 84
June 27, 1986 Columbia, Maryland Merriweather Post Pavilion
June 28, 1986 Philadelphia Mann Music Center The Fabulous Thunderbirds, Roy Buchanan
June 29, 1986 McCreary Canada Beaver Dam Lake John Anderson, Eddy Raven
July 2, 1986 Milwaukee United States Summerfest Grounds The Fabulous Thunderbirds
July 4, 1986 Manor, Texas Manor Downs Delbert McClinton, John Conlee
July 9, 1986 Toronto Canada Kingswood Music Theatre Johnnie Lovesin
July 11, 1986 Saint Paul, Minnesota United States Harriet Island Regional Park The Blasters
July 17, 1986 Austin Austin Opera House
July 18, 1986
July 19, 1986 Dallas Park Central Amphitheater René Martinez
July 20, 1986 Mansfield, Massachusetts Great Woods Center for the Performing Arts James Cotton Blues Band, Roy Buchanan
July 22, 1986 Bonner Springs, Kansas Sandstone Center Bonnie Raitt
July 24, 1986 Morrison Red Rocks Amphitheatre Bonnie Raitt, Taj Mahal
July 27, 1986 Los Angeles Greek Theatre Bonnie Raitt
July 29, 1986 Tucson Tucson Music Hall René Martinez
July 31, 1986 San Diego SDSU Open Air Theatre Bonnie Raitt
August 2, 1986 Sacramento, California Community Center Theater
August 3, 1986 Concord, California Concord Pavilion
August 4, 1986 Santa Cruz, California Santa Cruz Civic Auditorium René Martinez
August 6, 1986 Salem Oregon State Penitentiary
August 7, 1986 Eugene, Oregon Cuthbert Amphitheater Bonnie Raitt, Robert Cray Band
August 8, 1986 Portland, Oregon Portland Civic Auditorium Bonnie Raitt
August 9, 1986 Spokane, Washington Spokane Opera House
August 10, 1986 Seattle Paramount Theatre
August 11, 1986 Vancouver Canada Expo 86
August 23, 1986 Syracuse United States New York State Fair Grandstand René Martinez
August 24, 1986 Saratoga Springs Saratoga Performing Arts Center
August 26, 1986 Memphis Orpheum Theatre Marshall Chapman
August 29, 1986 Montreal Canada Parc Jarry Frank Marino & Mahogany Rush, Southside Johnny and the Asbury Jukes
Leg 10: Europe[17]
September 12, 1986 Copenhagen Denmark Saga Cinema René Martinez
September 14, 1986 Hamburg Germany Große Freiheit 36
September 15, 1986 Berlin Metropol
September 16, 1986 Offenbach am Main Stadthalle Offenbach
September 17, 1986 Essen Saalbau Essen
September 18, 1986 Bonn Biskuithalle
September 19, 1986 Kerkrade Netherlands Rodahal
September 20, 1986 Deinze Belgium Brielpoort
September 21, 1986 Utrecht Netherlands Muziekcentrum Vredenburg
September 23, 1986 Paris France Paris Olympia
September 24, 1986
September 25, 1986 Sindelfingen Germany Stadthalle
September 26, 1986 Munich Circus Krone Building
September 28, 1986 Ludwigshafen Pfalzbau
September 29, 1986 Zürich Switzerland Volkshaus
October 2, 1986 London England Hammersmith Palais

See also



  1. ^ "Biography of Stevie Ray Vaughan". Allmusic. Retrieved September 1, 2017.
  2. ^ Hopkins 2011, pp. xi, 44
  3. ^ Hopkins 2011, p. 320
  4. ^ Patoski & Crawford 1993, p. 10
  5. ^ Hopkins 2010, p. 22–23
  6. ^ Hopkins 2010, p. 61
  7. ^ Hopkins 2010, pp. 23, 73, 109; Patoski & Crawford 1993, p. 83
  8. ^ Patoski & Crawford 1993, pp. 111, 145, 157–58
  9. ^ Hopkins 2011, pp. 21, 59, 85
  10. ^ Hopkins 2011, p. 72
  11. ^ Patoski & Crawford 1993, p. 177
  12. ^ Patoski & Crawford 1993, p. 178
  13. ^ Rhodes, Joe (October 11, 1984). "Even now, Stevie Ray has to pinch himself". Dallas Times-Herald.
  14. ^ Patoski & Crawford 1993, p. 190
  15. ^ Hopkins 2011, p. 89
  16. ^ "Stevie Ray Vaughan Average Setlists of tour: Soul To Soul |". Retrieved 2019-12-12.
  17. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Soul to Soul Tour Dates". SRV Archive. Retrieved November 20, 2019.
  18. ^ First leg opening act references:
  19. ^ Second leg opening act information:
  20. ^ Second leg opening act references:
  21. ^ Fourth leg opening act references:
  22. ^ Fifth leg opening act references:
    • "That's Entertainment". Leader-Telegram. Eau Claire, Wisconsin. December 6, 1985. p. 4B.
    • Christensen, Thor (December 8, 1985). "Guitarist Vaughan rides high". The Milwaukee Journal. 104 (23). p. 25.
    • St. John, Michael (December 9, 1985). "Guitarist Vaughan rides high". Wisconsin State Journal. Madison, Wisconsin. p. 21.
    • Reilly, Jeff (December 10, 1985). "Vaughan enchants college group". The Exponent. West Lafayette, Indiana: Purdue University. p. 3.
    • Davis, John T. (December 18, 1985). "Vaughan concert proves band coping with change". Austin American-Statesman. p. E12.
    • "New year welcomed in San Antonio". The Paris News. December 29, 1985. p. 16.
  23. ^ Sixth leg opening act references:
    • "After Hours". The Red and Black. 93 (51). Athens, Georgia: University of Georgia. January 24, 1986. p. 6.
    • "Best Bets". The Montgomery Advertiser. January 24, 1986. p. 6A.
    • Searles, George J. (January 24, 1986). "Vaughan, Double Trouble transform Stanley into a party". The Observer-Dispatch. Utica, New York. p. 10.
    • Mervis, Scott (January 25, 1986). "Jimmie and Stevie Ray Vaughan use guitars to chase away the blues". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. 59 (153). p. 16.
    • Aun, Leslie; Selden, Frank (January 27, 1986). "Vaughan wows with his guitar". The Cavalier Daily. 96 (76). Charlottesville, Virginia: University of Virginia. p. 3.
    • Goldsmith, Thomas (January 29, 1986). "'Summit' a night for blues fans". The Tennessean. Nashville, Tennessee. p. D1.
    • Spies, Michael (January 30, 1986). "The pick of Texas guitarists". Houston Chronicle. p. 4.
    • Williams, John (January 31, 1986). "Thunderbirds steal Vaughan's thunder". Clarion-Ledger. Jackson, Mississippi. p. C1.
    • "What to do, where to go in Central Illinois". The Pantagraph. Bloomington, Illinois. February 1, 1986. p. 6.
    • "Will Rogers Auditorium newspaper advertisement". Fort Worth Star-Telegram. February 4, 1986.
    • Surkamp, David (February 9, 1986). "Stevie Ray Vaughan Scores With Sellout Crowd At Kiel". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. p. 2C.
    • Millburg, Steve (February 10, 1986). "Sellout Crowd Gives Vaughans Good Reception". Omaha World-Herald.
    • "Talent, truth and audience". The Post. Athens, Ohio: Ohio University. February 12, 1986. p. 8.
    • Harris, Shelly (February 14, 1986). "Thunderbirds' success well-earned". The Times. Munster, Indiana. p. B9.
    • Graff, Gary (February 15, 1986). "Vaughan brothers team up for concert tour". The Indianapolis Star. p. 15.
    • "Motor City Bound". The Tennessean. Nashville, Tennessee. February 20, 1986. p. 41.
    • Burlingame, Burl (March 4, 1986). "Stevie Ray Vaughan Between Guitar Licks". Honolulu Star Bulletin. p. B3.
  24. ^ Eighth leg opening act references:
  25. ^ Ninth leg opening act references:
    • Quill, Greg (June 18, 1986). "Mellow Johnny Rotten abandons Mohawk set". Toronto Star. p. B3.
    • Winkelstern, David (June 21, 1986). "Vaughan brothers to share stage". Lansing State Journal. p. 7.
    • Hunt, Dennis (June 22, 1986). "Thunderbirds flying high". The Cincinnati Enquirer. p. 68.
    • Warren, Jill (June 22, 1986). "Vaughan's music easily weathers brutal summer heat". The Indianapolis Star. p. 22A.
    • Hoekstra, Dave (June 23, 1986). "Stevie Ray Vaughan delivers a winner - Concert was long on sincerity, short on show-biz". Chicago Sun-Times. p. 39.
    • Faris, Mark (June 25, 1986). "Vaughan stages guitar clinic". Akron Beacon Journal. p. B8.
    • Hinckley, David (June 26, 1986). "He likes to play the field". Daily News. New York City. p. 68.
    • Knight, Jim (June 28, 1986). "Today a guide to what's going on in and around Philadelphia". Philadelphia Daily News. p. 16.
    • Aparicio, Nestor (June 30, 1986). "Cafferty, Vaughan brothers concerts had 'em cheering". The Evening Sun. Baltimore. p. B3.
    • Cory, Frain (June 30, 1986). "Country festival pleases 10,000". Winnipeg Free Press. 114 (209). p. 29.
    • Christensen, Thor (July 3, 1986). "On guitar, Stevie Ray says it all". The Milwaukee Journal. 104 (228). p. 2B.
    • "All-Star lineup for Farm Aid II". Austin American-Statesman. July 4, 1986. p. B1.
    • Surowicz, Tom (July 14, 1986). "RiverFest is waylaid by storms, Caravan's lackluster performance". Minneapolis Star and Tribune. p. 8C.
    • Wald, Elijah (July 21, 1986). "The blues heat up Great Woods". The Boston Globe. p. 10.
    • "Calendar - Pop Music". Los Angeles Times. July 27, 1986. p. 74.
    • Skinner, M. Scot (July 31, 1986). "Stevie Ray Vaughan puts a lot of soul into his blues". Arizona Daily Star. Tucson, Arizona. p. B11.
    • Varga, George (August 1, 1986). "The fare was a bit too spicy". San Diego Union. p. D7.
    • Barton, David (August 4, 1986). "Stevie Vaughan restores '60s sound in hot style". The Sacramento Bee. p. B7.
    • Gingold, Dave (August 8, 1986). "Stevie Ray Vaughan wields mean guitar". Santa Cruz Sentinel. p. 10.
    • Stout, Gene (August 11, 1986). "Vaughan and Raitt team up for a sizzling-hot concert". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. p. C7.
    • Mackie, John (August 12, 1986). "Staggering! that was Stevie Ray". The Vancouver Sun. 101 (80). p. D4.
    • Wolff, Carlo (August 23, 1986). "Vaughan, Double Trouble Are Static in SPAC Concert". The Schenectady Gazette. 92 (282). p. 10.
    • "Series Will Offer Musical Variety". The Leaf-Chronicle. Clarksville, Tennessee. August 27, 1986. p. 17.
    • Chodan, Lucinda (August 30, 1986). "Stevie Ray Vaughan delivers spine-tingling blues in emotional set". The Gazette. Montreal. p. E1.


External links

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