TREY: So, The Famous Mockingbird comes out, and he goes to the castle of the Evil King Wilson, steals the book, and brings it back to the revolutionaries. Everything should be hunky dory at this point, but unfortunately a bad thing happens. It’s a sad thing. Errand Wolfe, the head of the revolutionaries, when he actually has the book in his hand, he starts to get this feeling that overtakes him, and that feeling is greed, the evil greed.
He feels that book in his hand, and he realizes that before Wilson ever came to this place it was all peace and harmony. Nobody would have even thought of the power of the Helping Friendly Book, the bad powers. Now that Wilson has come and put this germ into the society, it’s different so when Errand Wolfe finally gets that book in his hand, he starts to think of what he could really do. He realizes that if he could just knock off Wilson that he would have the book, and he would be the one in power.
So what he does is he takes The Famous Mockingbird there, and he ties The Famous Mockingbird up there with up with glue and rubber bands up to this pole. He decides, he starts to talking to his crew that’s there, is all we’ve gotta do now is kill Wilson, and we’re gonna be the ones in power. He decides the only way he can kill Wilson is to get in touch with a guy he knows that lives deep in heart of the town there. This guy is the only guy who’s got the the power to kill Wilson. His name is The Sloth. So he calls up The Sloth…
[Band performs “The Sloth,” followed again by the theme and the next narration.]
Phish.net is a non-commercial project run by Phish fans and for Phish fans under the auspices of the all-volunteer, non-profit Mockingbird Foundation.
This project serves to compile, preserve, and protect encyclopedic information about Phish and their music.
The Mockingbird Foundation is a non-profit organization founded by Phish fans in 1996 to generate charitable proceeds from the Phish community.
And since we're entirely volunteer – with no office, salaries, or paid staff – administrative costs are less than 2% of revenues! So far, we've distributed over $2 million to support music education for children – hundreds of grants in all 50 states, with more on the way.