There's a glimmer of hope for those who don't have tickets to the Grateful Dead reunion shows and don't have the funds for hefty scalper fees.
The Grateful Dead
Word to the wise, Chicago residents: Be on the lookout for a marked increase in sleepy-looking Vanagon drivers this Fourth of July weekend.
With tickets to the upcoming Grateful Dead 50th anniversary reunion shows completely sold out and going for absurdly expensive prices on the secondary market, some fans have been forced to take desperate measures.
The Grateful Dead song "One Thing to Try" cautions listeners "Don't be a collector of more than you need," but that doesn't apply to tickets to the band's 50th anniversary reunion shows, which are fetching absurd prices on the secondary market.
Bob Dylan wasn't exactly at the peak of his career when he released 'Dylan & the Dead,' a collaborative live album with the Grateful Dead, on Feb. 6, 1989.
The Grateful Dead's drug bust referenced in 'Truckin'' took place on Jan. 31, 1970.
The Grateful Dead won't play their recently announced 50th anniversary reunion shows until July, but the ticket pre-sales are already giving the U.S. Postal Service a major workout.
While they're saving up for tickets to the band's upcoming 50th anniversary reunion shows, Grateful Dead fans may also want to set aside some money for a pair of new albums drawing from the Dead's extensive archives.
A woman has filed a missing person's report on her son, whom she last saw in 1995 when he left to follow the Grateful Dead.
The four surviving original members of the band will reunite for three special shows in Chicago.