The Lumineers Bring Folk to Terminal 5

The Lumineers play a folk filled set during their first of two sold out shows at Terminal 5

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Michel Dussack
The Lumineers play a folk filled set during their first of two sold out shows at Terminal 5. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
First on the bill was folk band Y La Bamba. Singer and guitarist Luz Elena Mendoza. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
The band performed for around 45 minutes with songs in both English and Spanish. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
Y La Bamba's guitarist Paul Cameron. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
Eric Schrepel played accordion as well as several other instruments throughout the band's set. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
Drummer Michael Kitson also provided some vocals for the band. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
The band played with a wide variety of instruments throughout their set. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
The Lumineers hit the stage at 9:30 p.m. and played a 90 minute set that included their entire debut album and covers. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
Cellist Neyla Pekarek, one of three original members of the band. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Singer and guitarist Wesley Keith Schultz dances while playing guitar. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
Jeremiah Caleb Fraites serves as the main percussionist for the band, and also rounds out the trio of original members. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
Ben Wahamaki plays bass, percussion and provides backing vocals for the band during live performances. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
Stelth Ulvang plays piano and harmonica at the same time. He also played mandolin and guitar during the band's set. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
The band's sixteen song set included two covers - "Subterranean Homesick Blues" by Bob Dyland and "This Must Be The Place (Naive Melody)" by The Talking Heads. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
The band also did something rather unique during their rendition of their hit single "Ho Hey". Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
For "Ho Hey", the group performed off microphones at the edge of the stage while conducting the crowd to sing the booming chorus. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
During "Slow It Down", Wesley performed by himself on stage, quieting the normally talkative New York crowd. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Michel Dussack
During some songs, Jeremiah came to the front of the stage to play a kickdrum while singing backup vocals. Photos by Michel Dussack
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Wesley and Stelth perform close together during a song. Photos by Michel Dussack
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The show was a great reminder that you don't have to be a loud rock band to sell out giant venues in New York. In fact, folk music might be more popular than ever right now. Photos by Michel Dussack
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