Load remaining images Tea Leaf Green made their triumphant return to the Brooklyn Bowl last weekend, hitting the famed Brooklyn, NY venue for a Saturday night special. The perennial jam scene favorites haven’t toured too frequently in recent years, but there’s no love lost whenever they do get a chance to perform for fans across the country. The band was in fine form at the Brooklyn Bowl, opening up with parts one and three of “The Garden” before delving deep into their catalog for a great night of music.The band kept fans on their toes with a showcase of original music, as well as a choice cover of Creedence Clearwater Revival’s soulful hit, “Long As I Can See The Light.” Fortunately, thanks to taper pmonk, we can stream full audio of this exciting show.Listen to Tea Leaf Green’s 10/15/16 performance, streaming below.Photographer Chris Capaci was on hand as well; check out a full gallery of images below!
By Amlan ChakrabortyKOLKATA, India (Reuters) – The buzz in both dressing rooms is palpable but India and Bangladesh will head into their maiden day-night Test with a common concern about visibility of the pink ball to be used for the landmark match in Kolkata.The players appear genuinely excited and are leaving no stones unturned in their preparation for the match, which will get underway in front of sellout crowds at Eden Gardens tomorrow.Since Adelaide hosted the first day-night Test in 2015, there have been murmurs about the visibility of the pink balls, especially at twilight.Equipment manufacturer Sanspareils Greenlands have assured their pink balls would not discolour easily but concerns linger in both camps. “Visibility is fine, the only anecdotal conversation I’ve heard is around being a little bit hard to pick up from point and square-leg,” Bangladesh spin consultant Daniel Vettori told reporters yesterday.“That’s what I’ve heard from umpires. It will be interesting to see if slip, gully, point and umpires are able to see it that easily. Because they say there’s a small halo effect that the ball has.”The former New Zealand captain said Bangladesh had just one practice session under the lights in Kolkata and they would rather wait to see how it unfolds.“We are excited to find out how it plays out rather than worry about these little things that could go wrong. The guys are looking forward to it,” Vettori said.The exaggerated swing of the pink ball is expected to trouble the batsmen, even though it may be difficult to generate any reverse swing from the heavily-lacquered balls. “The four fast bowlers are very excited,” Vettori said.“It is a nice thing. Bangladeshi fast bowlers don’t get to be excited a lot. I think they are coming to grips with a slightly different ball.”The hosts have their own concerns about the visibility of the ball and India wicketkeeper Wriddhiman Saha is expecting a tough time behind the stumps. “At twilight, when the ball gets a bit old, picking that darker ball may not be easy. It could be tough for the keeper and the slip fielders,” said the 35-year-old.“It’s especially tricky for the wicketkeeper because batsmen leave a lot more ball in Test matches, compared to limited-overs cricket. And the way our pacers bowl, it often wobbles before I collect them.“The background and crowd movement are the two other issues that may affect the ball’s visibility.”After thumping Bangladesh inside three days in the series opener in Indore, India are one draw away from their 12th consecutive home series victory.