if this coalition hadn't decided to resurrect it. Robin Pecknold of Fleet Foxes took the stage and began to sing "Life's Greatest Fool." His wavering vocals, blending from high to low, created huge spaces in the songs that the backup singers' harmonies pour through. When he sang, "That too much loneliness makes you grow cold," it felt anything but cold. Each song's main vocal line was sung by one of four singers: Pecknold, Daniel Rossen (Grizzly Bear), Iain Matthews (Plainsong, Fairport Convention), or Hamilton Leithauser (The Walkmen). Each singer seemed to take one aspect of Clark's voice and develop it: Rossen the idiosyncratic nasally tone, Leithauser the sharp, folky tone, Pecknold the vibrating vocal dynamics, and Matthews the lilting cadence of the countryish tunes. On top of that, the layering of the backup musicians fit together like puzzle pieces, and every song was performed tightly - not a note was out of place in these arrangements. Even the tempos seemed exact. The audience were rapt in a unique moment, as if they were listening to the album and living in it at the same time. After performing the album, they played three more songs: "I'll Feel A Whole Lot Better" by the Byrds, Clark's "Hear The Wind," and "Eight Miles High," also by The Byrds, the latter ending with a guitar solo that blew out everyone's ears. During these, the main vocalists all shifted places and sang together, and Legrand took "Hear The Wind" with her signature smoky voice piercing with the melancholy. It was a great ending. These musicians' love for Gene Clark was apparent. The time that they spent arranging and rehearsing their pieces shows in little things like Antanaitis's subtle slide guitar texture or Scally's organic walking bass. Beyond the joy of actually seeing it, we remembered why the show excited us in the first place: These guys are pros. Legrand took the mic at the end and introduced the whole band, pointing out that almost everyone was local. She said what everyone at the show was thinking: This could only have happened in Baltimore. Except that this wasn't even the first show—the first was played in Philly, and tonight they'll be in D.C., and tomorrow they'll take the show to New York.