Woodstock is the granddaddy of all music festivals. How much do you know about 1969's "three days of peace, love and music"? Take this quiz to test your knowledge.
There were 32 acts in the Woodstock lineup, spread out over Aug. 15-18, 1969.
Creedence Clearwater Revival was the first band to sign in April 1969.
CCR made $10,000 for its 50-minute set.
The Woodstock promoters put a $15,000 limit on each performer.
Blood, Sweat & Tears was a top earner at Woodstock.
Jimi Hendrix got around the cap by agreeing to play two sets.
Joan Baez was the only other artist on the $10,000 level.
Richie Havens took the stage at 5 p.m. on the opening day.
Havens was scheduled to play four songs but had to kill time because other performers were stuck in traffic.
Jimi Hendrix finally went on at 8:30 a.m. on Monday, Aug. 18.
Yes, that's right. Sha Na Na was the opener for Hendrix.
Hendrix's band was introduced as the Experience, but it was actually Gypsy Sun and Rainbows.
Indian guru Swami Satchidananda opened the festival by saying, "My beloved brothers and sisters, I am overwhelmed with joy to see the entire youth of America gathered here in the name of the fine art, music."
Joan Baez gave birth to Gabriel Harris in December 1969.
The Who had just finished "Pinball Wizard" when Hoffman rushed the stage.
Woodstock lore has it that Iron Butterfly got stuck at an airport and couldn't make it through traffic to Woodstock, but festival co-creator Michael Lang claims the band demanded a helicopter and were refused.
"Spinning Wheel" by Blood, Sweat & Tears was at No. 11 on the Billboard Top 200 for the week of Aug. 16, 1969.
Creedence Clearwater Revival had "Green River," "Bad Moon Rising" and "Commotion" on the charts at the time.
John Sebastian of Lovin' Spoonful was at Woodstock as a spectator but was pressed into action when there were technical difficulties.
Sebastian scored big with the theme song to "Welcome Back, Kotter" in 1976.
By all accounts, the Dead's Woodstock set was not its best.
Somewhat ironically, "Turn on Your Love Light" was the last song before the Dead went dark.
Joe Cocker performed his iconic "With a Little Help From My Friends" just before the storm.
Twenty-year-old Shrieve, the drummer for Santana, is thought to have been the youngest.
Canned Heat's "Going Up the Country" peaked at No. 11 in January 1969.
Joplin was backed up by the Kozmic Blues Band.
Crosby and Stephen Stills chatted with Cavett in their performance outfits.
It was Santana with the guitar snake.
Sly and the Family Stone topped the charts with "Everyday People" in February and hit No. 2 with "Hot Fun in the Summertime" in October.
Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young were all veteran performers, but they had played together only one previous time.