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Trey Anastasio Bio.
Guitarist, composer, and songwriter Trey Anastasio has explored a wide diversity of musical pathways ranging from atonal fugues and complicated charts with Phish to adventurous free jazz on his first solo project, Surrender to the Air (1996), to collaborations with the likes of Tom Marshall, Les Claypool, Philip Glass, Stewart Copeland, and others. After Phish went on long-term hiatus in late 2000, Trey Anastasio focused on a myriad of projects, including Oysterhead and his eight-piece solo band.
Born Ernest Guiseppe Anastasio III in 1964, Trey Anastasio attended Princeton Day School in Princeton, NJ, where he met future songwriting associate Tom Marshall. As a teenager, he helped his mother, Diane, write songs for children's records. At the University of Vermont, Trey Anastasio teamed up with bassist Mike Gordon, drummer Jon Fishman, and guitarist Jeff Holdworth to form Phish. After being suspended from the University of Vermont for a semester for a prank gone awry, Trey Anastasio transferred to the highly new Goddard College outside of Burlington, where Trey Anastasio studied intensely with composer Ernie Stires while writing and rehearsing Phish's complicated early material. Soon after, Holdsworth was replaced by keyboardist Page McConnell.
Phish remained Trey Anastasio 's primary musical outlet for the period of the '80s and the '90s, as his original work progressed from lengthy prog-influenced compositions, such as "You Enjoy Myself" of the mid-'80s, to the further focused (though still complex) songs of Rift (1993). While Phish placed more and more emphasis on group creativeness, Trey Anastasio 's charts gradually fell by the wayside. In 1996, Trey Anastasio organized and produced Surrender to the Air, a big-band, free jazz excursion with Sun Ra saxman Marshall Allen, organist John Medeski, avant-garde guitarist Marc Ribot, tentative drummer Bob Gulotti, and many others. Though Anastasio was nominally the leader of the project, he played as the same member of a large group of downtown heavyweights.
The transformation of Trey Anastasio 's work from composition-based to improvisation-based was completed in 1997 and 1998 with The Story of the Ghost and The Siket Disc, two Phish releases chiseled out of hours of combined jamming overseen by producer John Siket. Anastasio's ongoing teamwork with Tom Marshall also resulted in a bevy of new material, far too much for Phish to assimilate into their previously gigantic live repertoire. Though Trey Anastasio brought some of the songs to his newly formed side trio, he still felt Trey Anastasio was holding back, and, following their massively successful New Year's celebration in Big Cypress, FL, and the release of the completely Anastasio written and produced Farmhouse (2000) (as well as increasingly unfocused live performances), Phish decided to obtain a hiatus of an undetermined length, beginning in October 2000.
Trey Anastasio went right to work, scoring an arrangement of the Phish song "Guyute" (one of his last multi-sectioned compositions) for the Vermont Youth Orchestra with mentor Ernie Stires. Following its performance ; Trey Anastasio hit the road with a horn-bolstered version of his side trio and almost a dozen new songs, many of which returned to the complicated work of years past. Soon after, Trey Anastasio wrote and recorded an album with Oysterhead, a power trio of Anastasio along with Primus bassist Les Claypool and former Police drummer Stewart Copeland, beginning a new chapter in his melodic history. His time spent with Oysterhead was experimental, but not permanent. By early 2002, Trey Anastasio prepped for his proper solo release for Elektra. His groovy cool self-titled album was issued that April and Trey Anastasio returned to the way string of U.S. tour dates.