The last time Radiohead played Outside Lands was the festival’s inaugural year in 2008.The sound gave out twice on that Friday night in August, creating a brief, silent rock show for the small eternity it lingered. But Thom Yorke and the rest of the collective didn’t miss a beat, miming their way through the sonic void.Each audio miscue was promptly corrected, and the dense crowd overflowed with joy watching these titans of experimental alternative create the festival’s foothold in the music scene.Saturday night, in their return to the Lands End main stage at Golden Gate Park, silence fell again, but this time it wasn’t a malfunction.The muted reception from the crowd blanketed the tens of thousands watching into an authentic identity crisis, prompting the question of whether you came for a performance or for an experience.With EDM standout Zedd putting on a sensory-touching performance across the park, it was the perfect example of how much the live music culture has changed over the past eight years.“Burn the Witch” and the ambient ways of “Daydreaming,” the first two tracks on A Moon Shaped Pool, kicked off the set with a sort of anti-opener atmosphere that left the gathered speechless and Yorke skyrocketing to his musical pocket.The set was absolute bliss, with moody staples “Everything in its Right Place,” “Pyramid Song,” “Nude” blended around danceable numbers like “Lotus Flower” and “The Gloaming.”“Weird Fishes” and “Paranoid Android” provided a more palatable contrast, but there was certainly a purpose to the song selection.Radiohead’s music pushes boundaries and can make people feel uncomfortable. You’re unknowingly forced to address your true driving force for seeing live music, and many responded to that by turning around and seeking out the electronic dance party instead.There’s nothing wrong with that. Those that wanted to be there got what they wanted. Music festivals are special because of the collective experience they offer, but with Radiohead, the set was a little more selfish, focused more individual enjoyment.And this is why Outside Lands stands apart from many of its peers. It’s a perfect reminder of our history and future, and unites those two worlds with ease every single year.There was a shared experience at the end, though. Everyone came together and sang the final words of “Karma Police” with a tinge of truth attached, belting out, “For a minute, I lost myself.”What we found, was another masterful show from Radiohead and a special moment for its fans.Watch “Karma Police” below, courtesy of L Yap.You can see the full setlist below.Edit this setlist | More Radiohead setlists
Former Syracuse head coach Greg Robinson spoke to The Daily Orange in an exclusive interview Monday afternoon. He reflected on his Syracuse career and defended his 10-37 head coaching record over the 2005-08 stretch. The five wins from his first two seasons at the helm have been vacated by the NCAA because of violations.“I loved my time at Syracuse. Absolutely loved it. Hated that it had to end the way it did. Wish we had won more. We had great kids. It was a great situation. Great people. I love the town. I go back all the time to see my grandkids.“If you go back and check out the archives of the players that I left in that program. A whole bunch went into pro football that I recruited … I do know this. I left it in very good shape. I’m not going to say it was better than when I came, or whatever, but I’m just going to tell you that I left in very good shape for years to come. And if people really go back and really do their homework, they’d see that. They’d see Justin Pugh, what’s the quarterback’s name on the Giants? I’m redshirting him and Chandler Jones. And Pugh, I’m the one that was recruiting that guy. He ended up being a first round pick. Mike Williams, you still had in the program. And I could keep going. There was a bunch of them. There was a whole bunch of guys. I feel good about what I did there. I needed to win more games.”When asked about his reputation in Syracuse, which has taken a hit publicly since his tenure as the least successful coach in program history, he defended his perception.“I don’t care. My reputation, let me tell you something. To the people that matter to me, I have a great reputation. First of all, I can tell you this. This I do know. I have an outstanding reputation in the city of Syracuse for the kind of person and the kind of family man that I was with my wife and my kids. In that town, I know we’re highly respected, OK? Highly respected.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“I have no regrets. I gave everything I had. It’s just, I ran out of time. That’s the bottom line. I ran out of time. I’ve continued to be successful as a coach and I went to Michigan, I went down to Texas again and had success there. I was successful there at San Jose State, and won that bowl game a couple weeks ago. Our defense played outstanding. I’ve got no regrets.“I get it. I understand the business. I’ve been in it a long time. But there was no lack of respect. I believe that. For people that knew, that knew who I was and knew about me, I don’t even blink, because I know how people felt. I think they wish I would have won more. That’s what I think.”Robinson pointed out that things were getting better toward the end of his tenure. Syracuse beat Notre Dame, 24-23, and then Robinson said Syracuse played a “nip and tuck” game with then-No. 16 Cincinnati, a game SU lost 30-10. Both games occurred after Robinson was fired.“There’s always those things. Coulda, woulda shoulda. I’m not into that. It didn’t work. I wasn’t able to get over that hump. I think we were heading there because and look at the last two games I coached. We beat Notre Dame at Notre Dame and then we had (Brian) Kelly and his team at Cincinnati, we had them on the ropes in that game. And we lost one of our linebackers, who got hurt on a play and left the game. We played Cincinnati, and they won the league that year. We had them on the ropes the last game of the season, the end of the fourth quarter, it was nip and tuck. And then we were getting better. I knew we were getting better. If you go look at my quotes from the summer before, I said that we’re not there yet. We’re not there yet. Our secondary is young. It’s going to take a few weeks to get these guys to grow. But it turned out to be a pretty darn good group of guys and it was for the next group coming in, they had a nice group of guys ready to play. That’s really how it is.”Robinson also addressed his final press conference at Syracuse, where he recited Thomas The Tank Engine and said “I think I can.”“I was just saying that I believe. I believe that I was still climbing that mountain. I was still going. We all grew up as kids hearing that story. And I think I can, I knew I could. Like I said, I ran out of time. I’m not ashamed of that. Not at all.”Robinson stepped away from football last month after serving as the defensive coordinator at San Jose State. He said he’s not retired from football, but doesn’t know what direction his career will go in next. Comments Published on January 11, 2016 at 5:24 pm Contact Sam: [email protected] | @SamBlum3 Related Stories Greg Robinson coached Syracuse to 10 wins in 4 seasons to complete worst stretch in Orange history Facebook Twitter Google+
“It’s not my first, it’s not going to be my last, it just happened that way.”On the play in question, the bases were loaded with two outs with second-year left fielder Juan Soto up for the Nationals. The 20-year-old hit a line drive to right field which would almost definitely have scored two runs to tie the game at 3. Related News But the Brewers were playing so that nothing would go over their heads in the outfield and because Grisham was so deep, he had a long way to go to get the ball which put him in a bad position.What a moment. #JugamosDuro pic.twitter.com/EaCejnXAjh— MLB (@MLB) October 2, 2019He also made a rookie mistake.”I was getting ready to throw to home, came in off-balance, it took a little funky hop on me because I came in off-balance,” he said. “I didn’t really gather myself and the ball got by me.”Rendon then came around to score on Grisham’s mistake making the lead 4-3. Daniel Hudson came on to earn the save in the ninth inning and the win for the Nationals. Brewers right fielder Trent Grisham doesn’t think the pressure got to him on his error in the eighth inning of the National League wild-card clash that allowed the game-winning run to score.”I don’t think it got to me at all,” Grisham told reporters after the 4-3 loss to the Nationals. “I think I just ended up making an error. MLB playoffs 2019: One reason Nationals, Brewers could win the World Series MLB playoffs 2019: Three takeaways from an improbable Nationals wild-card win Grisham did admit there were some nerves, but he didn’t believe he was affected negatively at all.”At the end of the game, getting down six, five, four outs to go for the win, of course you feel all that pressure and you feel it and it’s kind of exciting,” he said. “You want to live in those moments and you want to live up to those expectations.”Grisham also went 0 for 3 in the game with a walk and a run scored.