A few years ago, the annual Bluegrass Festival was one of the biggest events in the country.
The festival attracted more than 200,000 people and drew in thousands of people from all over the world.
The concert, which drew over 30 million people to the U.S. for a record-breaking 30th birthday celebration, was the biggest musical event in history.
And now, the festival is getting a new look.
It’s getting a brand new name.
Bluegrass Festival will be called Bluegrass Heritage Festival.
But the name will be different.
The event will be renamed the Bluegrass Revival.
“The theme of this event is to reconnect the people of this country with our heritage,” festival director Paul Steeg told ABC News.
The festival is going to have its own theme.
The new name will feature a quote from Bob Dylan.
“I know it doesn’t seem like a big deal, but it’s a tribute to Bob Dylan,” Steege said.
“He was a really great singer and songwriter, and he’s one of our country’s great icons.”
The festival has been around since the late 1700s.
Its popularity grew during the Civil War and the Civil Rights movement.
Dylan was an activist and his song, “Dixie,” has been featured on the Grammy Awards.
Dylan wrote his song for the festival because it resonated with him and others in the region.
The song was written as a response to the Vietnam War.
Dylan wrote about the American South in the song, saying the South had gone “over the edge,” and he wanted to make sure it stayed that way.
The song is considered by many to be a precursor to the songs that became popular in the 1960s.
It was recorded in 1962 at the Lakewood Festival, a gathering in the mountains of Mississippi.
Dylan’s song was featured on a national television show, “Bob Dylan, I Want to Sing,” and has become a national anthem for many people.
But it wasn’t always this way.
Dylan didn’t come to the festival to write a song.
In fact, it wasn´t until 1964 that he actually wrote the song.
It was written by Dylan after he was asked by the band The Byrds if he would sing at the festival, Steegs said.
Dylan knew he was a great singer, but he was afraid he might be booed.
The Byrd’s drummer, Chuck Berry, was on the stage.
Berry came up to Dylan and asked him to sing at their first gig together.
Berry had been invited by Dylan to be the band´s bassist.
Dyke wrote a song called “Somewhere Over the Rainbow,” about a boy who is given a dream and told he will meet a princess, but that it’s not his dream.
The name Bluegrass is a nod to Dylan´s heritage.
Bluegrass stands for “Blue Grass, USA.”