. Schneider is the band's default center of attention, the smallest gestures of his surprisingly restrained stage presence often taking a song to another level, be it the slight variations in inflection during his surreal monologues in "Quiche Lorraine," or the way he'd strike a ridiculous pose and hold it for what felt like a full minute, an arched eyebrow his only movement. But Wilson and Pierson's own beautiful harmonies and campy shrieks are an equally essential part of the B-52s experience, and Schneider willingly ceded the stage to the girls for "52 Girls" and "Roam" halfway through the set. At the beginning of "Party Out of Bounds," Schneider ran back out in a goofy hat and sunglasses to yell "surprise!" And when technical issues forced the band to stop the song a minute in and start over, Schneider deadpanned "that was the single edit," then modified the intro to "surprise again!" Although the B-52s still put out an impressive amount of energy for a band whose founding members' ages average around 60, there was at least one moment where it felt like they were going through the motions a bit. And unfortunately, that moment was the set-closing rendition of their biggest hit, "Love Shack," which felt strangely slack, and only took on a bit of electricity when Wilson attacked her famous "tin roof, rusted" ad lib. Fortunately, the band regained their mojo with the encore, which featured a dramatic run through "Planet Claire" with the stage bathed in red light, and the band's more irrepressibly energetic other immortal pop hit, "Rock Lobster."