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Jefferson Airplane

Jefferson Airplane was the first of the San Francisco psychedelic rock groups of the 1960s to achieve national recognition. Although the Grateful Dead ultimately proved more long-lived and popular, Jefferson Airplane defined the San Francisco sound in the 1960s, with the acid rock guitar playing of Jorma Kaukonen and the soaring twin vocals of Grace Slick and Marty Balin, scoring hit singles and looking out from the covers of national magazines. They epitomized the drug-taking hippie ethos as well as the left-wing, antiwar political movement of their time, and their history was one of controversy along with hit records. Their personal interactions mirrored those times; the group was a collective with shifting alliances, in which leaders emerged and retreated. But for all the turmoil, Jefferson Airplane was remarkably productive between 1965 and 1972. They toured regularly, being the only band to play at all the major '60s rock festivals -- Monterey, Woodstock, even Altamont -- and they released seven studio albums, five of which went gold, plus two live LPs and a million-selling hits collection that chronicled their eight chart singles. Rather than formally breaking up, they mutated into other configurations, Hot Tuna and Jefferson Starship, and went on to further success in the 1970s and '80s, before reuniting for an album and tour in 1989.

The initial idea for the group that became Jefferson Airplane came from 23-year-old Marty Balin (born Martyn Jerel Buchwald in Cincinnati, OH, January 30, 1942), a San Francisco-raised singer who had recorded unsuccessfully for Challenge Records in 1962 and been a member of a folk group called the Town Criers in 1963-1964. With the Beatles-led British Invasion of 1964, Balin saw the merging of folk with rock in early 1965 and decided to form a group to play the hybrid style as well as open a club for the group to play in. He interested three investors in converting a pizza restaurant on Fillmore Street into a 100-seat venue called the Matrix, and he began picking potential bandmembers from among the musicians at a folk club called the Drinking Gourd. His first recruit was rhythm guitarist/singer Paul Kantner (born Paul Lorin Kantner in San Francisco, CA, March 17, 1941; died in San Francisco, CA, January 28, 2016), who in turn recommended lead guitarist/singer Jorma Kaukonen (born Jorma Ludwik Kaukonen in Washington, D.C., December 23, 1940). Balin, who possessed a keening tenor, wanted a complementary powerful female voice for the group and found it in Signe Toly (born Signe Ann Toly in Seattle, WA, September 15, 1941; died in Beaverton, OR, January 28, 2016). The six-piece band was completed by bass player Bob Harvey and drummer Jerry Peloquin. The group's unusual name was suggested by Kaukonen, who had once jokingly been dubbed "Blind Thomas Jefferson Airplane" by a friend in reference to the blues singer Blind Lemon Jefferson.

Jefferson Airplane made their debut at the Matrix on August 13, 1965, and began performing at the club regularly. They attracted favorable press attention, which -- at a time when folk-rock performers like Sonny & Cher, We Five, Bob Dylan, the Byrds, the Beau Brummels, and the Turtles were all over the charts -- led to record company interest. By September, Jefferson Airplane was being wooed by several labels. At the same time, the band was already undergoing changes. Peloquin was fired and replaced by Skip Spence (born Alexander Lee Spence, Jr. in Windsor, Ontario, Canada, on April 18, 1946; died in Santa Cruz, CA, April 16, 1999). Spence considered himself a guitarist, not a drummer, but he had some drumming experience. Also in September, Signe Toly married Jerry Anderson, who handled lights at the Matrix, becoming known as Signe Anderson. In October, Harvey was fired and replaced by Jack Casady (born John William Casady in Washington, D.C., April 13, 1944), a friend of Kaukonen's. On November 15, 1965, this lineup -- Balin, Kantner, Anderson, Kaukonen, Spence, and Casady -- signed to RCA Victor Records. They had their first recording session in Los Angeles on December 16, and RCA released their debut single, Balin's composition "It's No Secret," in February 1966; it did not chart. Meanwhile, Jefferson Airplane began to appear at more prestigious venues in San Francisco and even to tour outside the Bay Area. In May 1966, Anderson gave birth to a daughter, and caring for the child while performing with the band became a challenge. Meanwhile, Spence became increasingly unreliable as his appetite for drugs increased, and he was replaced in June by session drummer Spencer Dryden (born Spencer Dryden Wheeler in New York, April 7, 1938; died in Petaluma, CA, January 11, 2005). Spence went on to form the band Moby Grape.

Following a second non-charting single, Balin and Kantner's "Come Up the Years," in July, Jefferson Airplane released their debut LP, Jefferson Airplane Takes Off, on August 15, 1966, just over a year after the band's debut. The album had modest sales, peaking at only number 128 during 11 weeks on the Billboard chart. (A third single, Balin and Kantner's "Bringing Me Down," was released from the album, but did not chart.) At this point, Anderson's commitment to her family caused her departure from the group. Jefferson Airplane was able to find a strong replacement for her in Grace Slick (born Grace Barnett Wing in or near Chicago, IL, October 30, 1939), the lead singer for the San Francisco rock band the Great Society, which happened to be in the process of breaking up at the same time. Slick joined Jefferson Airplane in mid-October 1966, and by the end of the month was with them in the recording studio. She brought with her two songs from the Great Society repertoire: the rock tune "Somebody to Love," written by her brother-in-law Darby Slick, the Great Society's guitarist, and her own composition, the ballad "White Rabbit," set to a bolero tempo, which used imagery from Alice in Wonderland to discuss the impact of psychedelic drugs. Both songs were recorded for Jefferson Airplane's second album, Surrealistic Pillow.

RCA did not release either of them as the advance single from the album, opting instead for the departed Spence's "My Best Friend" in January 1967; it became the group's fourth single to miss the charts. Surrealistic Pillow followed in February. It debuted in the charts the last week of March, and its progress was speeded by the release of "Somebody to Love," the first Jefferson Airplane single to feature Grace Slick as lead vocalist. By early May, both the album and single were in the Top 40 of their respective charts; a month later, both were in the Top Ten. With that, RCA released "White Rabbit" as a single, and it too reached the Top Ten. Surrealistic Pillow became Jefferson Airplane's first gold album in July.

Meanwhile, the band, which, naturally, had attracted national media attention (much of it focusing on Slick's photogenic looks), began recording a new album and continued to tour. On June 17, 1967, they performed at the Monterey International Pop Festival, which was celebrated for introducing many of the new San Francisco rock bands (as well as the Jimi Hendrix Experience) and launching the "Summer of Love" that the season was touted to be in 1967. Jefferson Airplane's performance was filmed and recorded. Two songs from their show, "High Flying Bird" and "Today," were featured in the documentary film Monterey Pop, released in 1968. The concert recording was heavily bootlegged and over the years has turned up on numerous gray-market releases as well.

The nature of Jefferson Airplane's commercial breakthrough, and the nature of the band itself, restricted their commercial appeal thereafter. AM Top 40 radio, in particular, became wary of a group that had scored a hit with a song widely derided for its drug references, and Jefferson Airplane never again enjoyed the kind of widespread radio support they would have needed to score more Top Ten hits. At the same time, the group did not think of itself as a hitmaking machine, and its recordings were becoming more adventurous. Kantner's "The Ballad of You and Me and Pooneil," the band's new single released in August, featured him as lead singer with Slick and Balin harmonizing. It reached number 42 on the strength of the band's prominence, but they never again crossed the halfway mark in the Hot 100. At the same time, the rise of FM radio, attracted to longer cuts and the kind of experimental work the group was starting to do, gave them a new way of exposing their music. Nevertheless, their third album, After Bathing at Baxter's, its songs arranged into lengthy suites, was not as successful as Surrealistic Pillow when it appeared on November 27, 1967, reaching the Top 20 but failing to go gold. Also notable was the diminished participation of Marty Balin, who co-wrote only one song, and now was being marginalized in the group he had founded.

After Kantner's "Watch Her Ride," released as a single from After Bathing at Baxter's, stalled at number 61, RCA released a new Jefferson Airplane single written and sung by Slick in the spring of 1968. But radio was even more resistant, and "Greasy Heart" stopped at number 98. It was included in the band's fourth album, Crown of Creation, released in August. The title track got to number 64 as a single, and the LP, which featured more concise, less experimental tracks than After Bathing at Baxter's, marked a resurgence in the group's commercial success, reaching the Top Ten and eventually going gold. Jefferson Airplane's live appeal was chronicled on the concert album Bless Its Pointed Little Head, released in February 1969. In August, the group appeared at the Woodstock festival, and it was featured on the million-selling triple-LP soundtrack album to the resulting film in 1970, though it did not appear onscreen in the version initially released. The band's fifth studio album, Volunteers, appeared in October 1969 as its title song became a minor singles chart entry. Volunteers stopped short of the Top Ten, but it went gold in three months. On December 6, 1969, the band played at the Rolling Stones' disastrous Altamont free concert in California, its performance (complete with Balin's beating at the hands of Hell's Angels) captured in the 1970 documentary film Gimme Shelter.

Jefferson Airplane released one more single, the non-charting marijuana anthem "Mexico," in 1970 in its familiar configuration, but the turn of the 1970s brought great changes in the group. Already, Kaukonen and Casady, with assorted sidemen, had begun to play separately as Hot Tuna while maintaining their membership in Jefferson Airplane; they had recorded shows the previous September for a self-titled debut album issued in May 1970. Spencer Dryden was fired early in the year and replaced by drummer Joey Covington (born Joseph Michno in East Conemaugh, PA, June 27, 1945; died in Palm Springs, CA, June 4, 2013). At shows performed in October 1970, violinist Papa John Creach, who had been performing with Hot Tuna, first played with Jefferson Airplane. Creach (born John Henry Creach in Beaver Falls, PA, May 18, 1917; died February 22, 1994) was a journeyman musician decades older than any of the other members of Jefferson Airplane, and his recruitment was evidence of the ways in which the band's approach was changing. An even more radical change was the departure of Marty Balin, who left the band at the end of the fall tour in November. (His resignation was formally announced in April 1971.)

Jefferson Airplane did not have a new album ready for release in 1970, and RCA filled the gap with a compilation, sarcastically dubbed The Worst of Jefferson Airplane and released in November. The album went gold quickly and was later certified platinum. Issued on its heels was Paul Kantner's debut solo album, Blows Against the Empire, featuring most of the members of Jefferson Airplane as well as various other musical friends. Due to that long list of sidemen and the album's science fiction theme about a group of hippies hijacking a spaceship, Kantner co-billed the disc to "Jefferson Starship." As yet, there was no such entity, but Kantner would use the name for a real band later.

Having completed their recording commitment to RCA, Jefferson Airplane shopped for a new label, but was wooed back when RCA offered them their own imprint, Grunt Records. Grunt bowed with the release of the sixth Jefferson Airplane studio album, Bark, in August 1971. The album stopped just short of the Top Ten and quickly went gold. Covington, Casady, and Kaukonen's "Pretty as You Feel," later issued as a single, gave the band its final placing in the Hot 100 at number 60 early in 1972. Grunt issued albums by bandmembers including Creach and Hot Tuna, as well as discs by friends, but Jefferson Airplane remained its most successful act.

In the early '70s, the members of Jefferson Airplane became increasingly preoccupied by their side projects. Hot Tuna, having issued a second live album, First Pull Up, Then Pull Down, in the spring of 1971, put out their first studio effort, Burgers, in February 1972. Kantner and Slick, who had become a couple and had a child, China Kantner (who went on to be an MTV VJ in her teens), issued a duo album, Sunfighter, in December 1971. In April 1972, Covington left the band and was replaced by veteran drummer John Barbata (born in Passaic, NJ, April 1, 1945), formerly a member of the Turtles and a backup musician for Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young. The group then recorded its seventh studio album, Long John Silver, which was issued in the summer of 1972. It reached the Top 20 and went gold within six months. For the accompanying tour, they added singer/multi-instrumentalist David Freiberg (born in Boston, MA, August 24, 1938), formerly a member of the San Francisco rock band Quicksilver Messenger Service, to provide the male lead vocals formerly sung by Balin.

The tour concluded at the Winterland ballroom in San Francisco on September 22, 1972, in effect marking the end of Jefferson Airplane, although no formal announcement was ever made. Kaukonen and Casady went back to performing as Hot Tuna. Kantner, Slick, and Freiberg recorded a trio album, Baron von Tollbooth & the Chrome Nun, issued in the spring of 1973 and featuring the rest of Jefferson Airplane as side musicians. Slick's debut solo album, Manhole, issued in early 1974, also featured many of the same performers. Kantner and Slick then organized a new band along the same lines as Jefferson Airplane, but without Kaukonen and Casady, and called it Jefferson Starship. Meanwhile, a second Jefferson Airplane live album drawn from the 1972 tour, Thirty Seconds Over Winterland, was issued in the spring of 1973. Early Flight, a collection of stray tracks, appeared in the spring of 1974. Grunt issued the compilation Flight Log (1966-1976) at the start of 1977, filling the two LPs with tracks by Jefferson Airplane, Jefferson Starship, and various other spinoff acts. 2400 Fulton Street: An Anthology, named after the address of a house owned by the band in the 1960s, was a two-disc set released in 1987. All of these albums sold well enough to reach the charts.

The various members of Jefferson Airplane went through various solo efforts and group affiliations in the 1970s and '80s, plus considerable litigation with an old manager and each other. This was all cleared up by the late '80s, however, and in 1989 Kantner, Slick, Kaukonen, and Casady (who, with manager Bill Thompson, still owned the rights to use the name Jefferson Airplane) brought in Balin (who had sold out his share in the group in 1971) and reunited as Jefferson Airplane for a tour and album. The tour, which ran from August 18 to October 7, was well received; the album, Jefferson Airplane, released by Epic Records, was only a modest success. After that, the band again became inactive. Slick retired. Kaukonen and Casady resumed performing as Hot Tuna. Kantner eventually resurrected the Jefferson Starship name, sometimes including Balin and even occasionally Slick, and playing Jefferson Airplane songs. RCA continued to release archival recordings, its most interesting issues being the 1992 box set Jefferson Airplane Loves You and the 1998 concert recording Live at the Fillmore East. On January 28, 2016, Kantner died of multiple organ failure in San Francisco at the age of 74 -- the same day, and at the same age, that original Airplane singer Signe Anderson died at her home in Beaverton, Oregon. ~ William Ruhlmann
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: Live At The Fillmore Auditorium 10/16/66: Early & Late Shows: Grace's Debut

1. The Other Side Of This Life (Live)

2. Let's Get Together (Live)

3. Let Me In (Live)

4. Don't Let Me Down (Live)

5. Run Around (Live)

6. It's No Secret (Live)

7. Tobacco Road (Live)

8. Kansas City (Live)

9. Bringing Me Down (Live)

10. And I Like It (Live)

11. High Flyin' Bird (Live)

12. Thing (Live)

13. 3/5 Of A Mile In 10 Seconds (Live)

x

Track List: The Woodstock Experience

Disc 1

1. We Can Be Together

2. Good Shepherd

3. The Farm

4. Hey Frederick

5. Turn My Life Down

6. Wooden Ships

7. Eskimo Blue Day

8. A Song For All Seasons

9. Meadowlands

10. Volunteers

Disc 2
x

Track List: At The Family Dog Ballroom (Live)

1. Ballad Of You & Me & Pooneil (Live At The Family Dog Ballroom)

2. Good Shepherd (Live At The Family Dog Ballroom)

3. We Can Be Together (Live At The Family Dog Ballroom)

4. Somebody To Love (Live At The Family Dog Ballroom)

5. The Farm (Live At The Family Dog Ballroom)

6. Crown Of Creation (Live At The Family Dog Ballroom)

7. Come Back Baby (Live At The Family Dog Ballroom)

8. Wooden Ships (Live At The Family Dog Ballroom)

9. Volunteers (Live At The Family Dog Ballroom)

10. Jam (Live At The Family Dog Ballroom)

x

Track List: Live At The Fillmore East

1. Intro / The Ballad Of Your And Me And Pooneil (Live At The Fillmore East)

2. She Has Funny Cars (Live At The Fillmore East)

3. It's No Secret (Live At The Fillmore East)

4. Won't You Try / Saturday Afternoon (Live At The Fillmore East)

5. Greasy Heart (Live At The Fillmore East)

6. Star Track (Live At The Fillmore East)

7. Wild Tyme (Live At The Fillmore East)

8. White Rabbit (Live At The Fillmore East)

9. Thing (Live At The Fillmore East)

10. Today (Live At The Fillmore East)

11. The Other Side Of This Life (Live At The Fillmore East)

12. Fat Angel (Live At The Fillmore East)

13. Watch Her Ride (Live At The Fillmore East)

14. Closing Comments (Live At The Fillmore East)

15. Somebody To Love (Live At The Fillmore East)

x

Track List: Bark

1. When The Earth Moves Again

2. Feel So Good

3. Crazy Miranda

4. Pretty As You Feel

5. Wild Turkey

6. Law Man

7. Rock And Roll Island

8. Third Week In The Chelsea

9. Never Argue With A German If You're Tired Or European Song

10. Thunk

11. War Movie

x

Track List: The Worst Of Jefferson Airplane

1. It's No Secret

2. Blues From An Airplane

3. Somebody To Love

4. Today

5. White Rabbit

6. Embryonic Journey

7. Martha

8. The Ballad Of You & Me & Pooneil

9. Crown Of Creation

10. Chushingura

11. Lather

12. Plastic Fantastic Lover (Live)

13. Good Shepherd

14. We Can Be Together

15. Volunteers

x

Track List: Volunteers

1. We Can Be Together

2. Good Shepherd

3. The Farm

4. Hey Frederick

5. Turn My Life Down

6. Wooden Ships

7. Eskimo Blue Day

8. A Song For All Seasons

9. Meadowlands

10. Volunteers

11. Good Shepherd (Live 1969)

12. Somebody To Love (Live 1969)

13. Plastic Fantastic Lover (Live 1969)

14. Wooden Ships (Live 1969)

15. Volunteers (Live 1969)

x

Track List: Crown Of Creation

1. Lather

2. In Time

3. Triad

4. Star Track

5. Share A Little Joke

6. Chushingura

7. If You Feel

8. Crown Of Creation

9. Ice Cream Phoenix

10. Greasy Heart

11. The House At Pooneil Corners

12. Ribump Ba Bap Dum Dum

13. Would You Like A Snack

14. Share A Little Joke (Mono Single Version)

15. The Saga Of Sydney Spacepig

x

Track List: After Bathing At Baxter's

1. The Ballad Of You & Me & Pooneil

2. A Small Package Of Value Will Come To You, Shortly

3. Young Girl Sunday Blues

4. Martha

5. Wild Tyme (H)

6. The Last Wall Of The Castle

7. Rejoyce

8. Watch Her Ride

9. Spare Chaynge

10. Two Heads

11. Won't You Try? / Saturday Afternoon

12. The Ballad Of You & Me & Pooneil (Live)

13. Martha (Mono Single Version)

14. Two Heads (Alternate Version)

15. Things Are Better In The East (Demo Version)

x

Track List: Surrealistic Pillow

1. She Has Funny Cars

2. Somebody To Love

3. My Best Friend

4. Today

5. Comin' Back To Me

6. 3-5 Of A Mile In 10 Seconds

7. D.C.B.A.-25

8. How Do You Feel

9. Embryonic Journey

10. White Rabbit

11. Plastic Fantastic Lover

Comments

Report as inappropriate
Next year will be 50th year of Surrealistic Pillow (and Door's 1st, and Sgt. Pepper). The best summer ever. Listening to Airplane's 'Today'--ano t h e r Marty Balin brilliant effort with crappy lyrics, no melody line, and an awful ending...and yet I always loved it. The 'beeping' guitar makes it!
Report as inappropriate
Well known band. A lot of favorite tunes, but this live recording of white Rabbit kinda sucks...
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'One generation got old, one generation got soul; this generation has no destination to hold.' A very melancholy post-electio n thought from the Airplane. I don't think Marty Balin would have dreamed it would turn out this way.
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Find somebody love
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A HOOKA SMOKIN CATERPILLAR- T H A T I'D LOVE TO SEE LOL!!! TURN IT UP, ROCK ON❣❣❣❣
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ANOTHER EPIC BAND!!!❣❣❣☮☮
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I hv always been sweet on Martha! ;)
Dont 4get Good Shepherd and Today ;)
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I don't understand why, with all the great material to choose from, Pandora keeps playing White Rabbit and Somebody to Love. Nothing against those songs, but it feels like AM radio circa 1967---why not delve deeper into the catalog. Lots of good stuff where Grace didn't sing lead.
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dragonlady60 8 8
MY FAVE SONG EVER
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,feed you head
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mariejames34 7 9
❤❤❤❤
Report as inappropriate
We all need Someone to Love. This Song says it all.
Report as inappropriate
Had a minor medical procedure last week and asked the nurse anesthetist to play this as they put me out. She didn't recall the name of the song, found it on her phone, then knew the song. And the last thing I heard was Gracie singing ...and if you go, chasing rabbits....
Report as inappropriate
gracie, my best singer of the 60s; sounds as great out there in Monterey, California as in studio - mark of a greatest band
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If there was ever an album that needs to be listened to late at night with the lights off, preferably on vinyl with a powerful amp and very large speakers (but not necessarily loud) it is Surrealistic Pillow. Maybe while burning a fat one too
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1964 it wasl legal it was legal totally LSD 25 and pure
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rlk9277
Lol!
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rlk9277
Take the red pill and follow the white Rabbit!
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hedrick_stev e n
I love the tune "White Rabbit"
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This takes me back, I love this....... I was 16
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One pill is all you need
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steven_licht e n b e r g e r
Thought I was on Papa John
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steven_licht e n b e r g e r
Was he with Seatrain, can't anything by them, DAMN! Used to rock before football games in HS, '72 State Champs
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Thank you Paul Kantner, you made it happen for an entire generation and may you rest in peace.
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That is all that is needs to be said, Jefferson airplane!
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How are the mama's and the papa's ANYTHING LIKE JANIS JOPLIN??? Really?
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danohandgise l a 7
Not my drug of choice but they do go together oh so well
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No wonder they were one of the highest payed groups at the time. They can jam!!
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kdpflugrad
A great group
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I hv always been sweet on Martha! ;)
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Lather turned30 years old today... They took away all of his toyz��
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Embryonic Journey always reminds me of taking acid and listening to WNEW in NYC in the late 1960s. Beautiful song, with the perfect name. Just heard it after listening to Phil Keaggy--the former is so much better that it's a ludicrous comparison.
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Hey Frederick!!! ! ! ! !
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don_ritter20 0 0
Listen closely to After Bathing at Baxter's -- the ultimate Airplane to fly on.
Report as inappropriate
Try some of their lesser known but favs of mine:
Good Shepherd, Today, and Martha
Report as inappropriate
A Jefferson Airplane was also a term for using a split paper match as a roach clip.
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Don't you need somebody to love~~~~
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One of my favorite songs
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Love this song
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andymacsinka
What a great song.I never get tired of hearing it.
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dragonlady60 8 8
Rock and Roll
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dragonlady60 8 8
I LOVE GRACE...PAT B. HEART
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dragonlady60 8 8
EXCELLANT
Report as inappropriate
Try some of their lesser known but favs of mine:
Good Shepherd, Today, and Martha
Report as inappropriate
Where have all the colors gone
Report as inappropriate
Many iconic classics; one of my fav groups
Report as inappropriate
dragonlady60 8 8
MY FAVE SONG OF ALL TIME
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❤❤❤❤❤
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Thats not me in the mirror.
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yotsu63
It's No Secret - one of the greatest love songs ever!!
Show more

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