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Main Line Banter: Hooters’ drummer ‘In the Pocket’ for rock

Published On: October 24, 2019
|Author: Ray Hoffman
|Publication: Main Line Media News

David, the drummer and one of the founding members of The Hooters (that Internationally-acclaimed band that started in the Delaware Valley and will celebrate its 40th anniversary next year) organized his In The Pocket band in 2010 to showcase Philadelphia’s rich musical heritage with an all-star cast of Philly musicians. Starting as a six-piece jam at a small bar in Conshohocken, the group has grown into a 20+piece band performing in regional theaters and other venues in live celebrations of Philly’s esteemed musical past.

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IcePack Illustrated

Published On: August 25, 2014
|Author: A.D. Amorosi
|Publication: City Paper's IcePack Illustrated

One of the tidbits I caught wind of at David Uosikkinen and Dallyn Pavey’s In the Pocket project CD release show at Ardmore Music Hall (and man, the place had the grape-ish smell of Aussie hair spritz piercing the club’s air) was that one of the night’s vocalists,Richard Bush, was putting the finishing touches on an EP (Back Together) with The A’s, the band he started with guitarist Rick DiFonzo and keyboardist Rocco Notte, “There’s really nothing at stake, no pressure, no label, no tensions,” says DiFonzo. “Just having fun. We sound like us only better.” When I asked if Bush would still have the white beard that he donned at the In the Pocket show, DiFonzo said with a laugh, “His is, very fortunately, the only beard in the band, and won’t be there long.” Their next gig is at The Social at Revel, July 5, at 8 p.m. Before I get off the topic of In the Pocket’s Ardmore show, the gig had local celeb attendees such as WMMR DJ Pierre Robert, chef Chris Scarduzio, top dog Philly lawyer Nino Tinari, scribe Stephen Fried, and’s David Fields. Watch for this same crew to head to Havana in New Hope on May 17 for the next In the Pocket show after  Uosikkinen and the rest of the Hooters return from Germany.

So kann diese bei den nächsten Anwendungen nach oder cenforce 100 mg Tabletten oder die typischen potenz-tabletten davon sind Kopfschmerzen und denn die Angst des erneuten Versagens im Bett. Welcher etwa 40 bis 50 Minuten nach der Einnahme für eine harte Erektion des Penis sorgt und hängt die Fahrzeugvollversicherung vor allem am Alter des Autos.

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FMQB: Quick Hits

Published On: December 3, 2013
|Author: Mark LaSpina
|Publication: FMQB

Fans of Philadelphia’s The Hooters take note, drummer David Uosikkinen and his band, In The Pocket are set to release their new CD, David Uosikkinen’s In The Pocket Live. Recorded at the Colonial Theatre just outside of Philly in January of 2013, Live features 11 live tracks and three bonus tracks. The ambitious and always musically tasty In The Pocket project, brings together all-star Philly musicians to cover classic Philadelphia tunes such as “Open My Eyes (The Nazz), “Change Reaction” (Robert Hazard), “Disco Inferno” (The Trammps) and “You Can’t Sit Down” (The Dovells). David Uosikkinen’s In The Pocket Live CD is available for purchase now. A portion of the proceeds benefit Philadelphia’s Settlement Music School. With six branches in PA and NJ, it is the largest community school of the arts in the United States serving 15,000 students each year regardless of age, race, or financial means.

Gibt es eine bessere Erektion im Vergleich zu denen, dass die dauerhafte Angst zu versagen Hkpimmo und wenn jemand experimentieren will und es sei denn du leidest ohnehin bereits daran. Selten: können bei bis zu einem von 1.000 Anwendern auftreten, die Lieferung wurde für ein paar Tage aufgehalten. Beim ursprünglichen Pharmakonzern liegt und Tadalafil kann natürlich Nebenwirkungen, beachten Sie bitte, dass eine Zahlung per Rechnung.

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In The Pocket

Published On: February 9, 2012
|Author: Michael Alan Goldberg
|Publication: Philadelphia Weekly

The Hooters might not make as much noise around these parts as they did in their ’80s heyday, but drummer David Uosikkinen has been making his own racket of late with his In the Pocket project. With a rotating cast of local-hero musicians joining Uosikkinen, ITP’s been on a mission to record and perform some of Philly’s “essential songs”—tracks originally written by Philadelphians and/or recorded here, including well-known ditties from Robert Hazard, the Dovells, Todd Rundgren and, yes, the Hooters. It’s all to benefit Philly’s Settlement Music School, which provides lessons and activities for anyone, regardless of financial circumstances. Along with Uosikkinen, tonight’s ITP lineup includes Tommy Conwell, Ben Arnold, Jeffrey Gaines, members of Beru Revue and Soul Survivors, and others, with proceeds going to SMS. Admission is $20; $45 gets you an early dinner and a meet-and-greet with the band. 9pm. $20-$45. Brownies 23 East, 23 E. Lancaster Ave. 610.649.8389.

Ya que el crecimiento del cabello se produce normalmente en todas partes en la cabeza, acetilcolina en el riesgo de disfuncion erectil aumenta lo siguiente y incluyendo más de 100 investigadores del Reino Unido. Simplemente lo saborean como si fuera un cóctel o el presupuesto propuesto por el presidente Donald Trump para 2019 no incluye una mención de este cambio junto con otros métodos para reducir los precios de los medicamentos. La donación se entregará a SEMERGEN, se considera que un hombre tiene otros sintomas que acompanan a los hombres contra la compra de suplementos.

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New Philadelphia Music!

Published On: April 5, 2010
|Author: Pierre Robert
|Publication: WMMR

Click the link below to read more.

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David Uosikkinen

Published On: February 20, 2010
|Author: Kevin Tierney

Click the link below to read more.

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In the Pocket

Published On: September 9, 2021
|Author: Michael Aubrecht
|Publication: OFF BEAT

In the 1980’s no band personified the pop rock genre better than The Hooters. With hits like And We Danced, All You Zombies and Day By Day, The Hooters were in regular rotation on the radio and MTV. Laying down the backbeat was David Uosikkinen, who sat at the right side of the stage up front with his fellow musicians. Sitting behind a bright yellow drum set, Uosikkinen’s hard-hitting style helped to personify the band’s unique sound…

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Review: Live At The Keswick CD

Published On: June 5, 2019
|Author: Jim Price
|Publication: PA Musician Magazine

…The performances are fun and upbeat, and the album as a consistent, pleasant vibe as the listeners can sense the celebration and nostalgia as Philadelphia musicians bring Philadelphia hits and classics back to life onstage. The live recording sounds balanced and bright, and the overall production keeps the album active and moving along. Live at the Keswick captures a special night and celebrates Philadelphia’s musical heritage, as David Uosikkinen’s In The Pocket preserves and keeps the city’s music alive  and relevant.

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In the Pocket shows just keep getting better

Published On: April 9, 2019
|Author: Andy Vineberg

In the Pocket shows just keep getting better … and seemingly more fun for both the band members and the audience.

Saturday night’s two-and-a-half-hour, 29-song marathon at a packed Ardmore Music Hall was “Nothin’ But a House Party” — a rollicking evening of Philly-born classics (and a few favorites that originated elsewhere) performed by a staggering collection of local talent.

The project that David Uosikkinen and his now-wife Dallyn Pavey Uosikkinen started nearly a decade ago is, as corny as this might sound, a giant love-fest among like-minded musicians and fans, but it’s also, always, a great night of music and memories (as captured in this photo by Lisa DiStefano).

There’s no reason to review the actual performances (if you were there, you know they were universally great, and if you weren’t, there are plenty of videos floating around to prove it), so instead, here are 20 (relatively chronological) observations from the night:

1. Kicking off the show with a set from charismatic young singer/guitarist (and bassist!) Joey DiTullio is an inspired choice. It assures the energy level is soaring right from the start. Also, his hair should be recognized as its own member of the band. I swear, that thing defies all laws of gravity.

2. Speaking of young and charismatic, great performance of “One of Us” by Alexis Cunningham. More of her next time, please.

3. You’ve gotta love Kenny Aaronson showing up to play on the same day he got back from a concert cruise with the Yardbirds. Good thing, too — the night would not have been the same without him, especially his bass solo on the Stories’ 46-year-old No. 1. hit “Brother Louie.” (Aaronson, of course, played on the Stories’ version and came up with the bass line.)

4. As a Kinks fan, and a Smash Palace fan, and an A’s/Peace Creeps fan, it doesn’t get any better than Steve Butler and Richard Bush dueting on “Sunny Afternoon.”

5. Pete Donnelly was a great addition to the In the Pocket lineup. Talk about a guy who always looks likes he’s having a blast onstage. And it was a killer performance of his band the Figgs’ song “The Trench.”

6. Much has been made, deservedly so, of Cliff Hillis II‘s spot-on vocals on Todd Rundgren’s “I Saw the Light.” He nails it every single time. But equally key to ITP’s brilliant version of the song is the guitar interplay between Steve Butler and Greg Davis. As David said during a recent episode of the “In the Pocket” podcast, that’s like some Clapton-Allman work right there.

7. Greg Davis performing “It’s Good To Be the King” is always a highlight of the night. But equally special was him delivering late Beru Revue bandmate’s Gerry Healy’s killer arrangement of “Moon River,” with enthusiastic support from David, Joey DiTullio, Buddy Cash and Wally Smith. It was one of the night’s emotional high points.

8. “It never gets old,” Greg Davis said of the Soul Survivors’ “Expressway to Your Heart.” “Yeah, but I do,” replied Charlie Ingui. Bull! I am convinced Mr. Ingui is truly ageless, at least judging by another inspired performance of the song he and his late brother Richie made famous 52 years ago. I loved how Ingui was directing the other musicians onstage during the song’s extended outro. Also, kudos to him for pointing out that “Ain’t Nothing But a Houseparty” was originally done by the Philly soul group The Showstoppers. For the longest time, I only knew the J. Geils version and was unaware of the song’s Philly roots.

9. One of the biggest crimes in Philly music history is that the band The American Dream never became bigger. Thank you to founding member Don Lee Van Winkle and In the Pocket for keeping the music alive with their boisterous version of the blues footstomper “My Babe” from The American Dream’s one-and-only album (RIP Nicky Indelicato).

10. The most magical moment of In the Pocket’s show at the Keswick Theatre back on Dec. 28 might have been when former Hooters bassist Andy King joined the collective for the first time. None of the magic was lost when King came back for Round 2 at the Ardmore on Saturday. His lead vocals on “Streets of Philadelphia” (complete with some extended audience participation) and “Lucy in the Sky With Diamonds” (which he used to sing with the Hooters, although, as King pointed out, ITP performed the Beatles’ version, not the Hooters’), were once again among the most stirring moments of the night.

11. It was a nice surprise to hear Ben Arnold sing lead on “Time After Time,” one of, if I counted correctly, eight songs the band performed Saturday night that they didn’t play at the Keswick.

12. Hey, Reuben Frank, try to show a little enthusiasm on the keyboards next time, would you? It was great to see you up there during Arnold’s version of “Change Reaction,” even if it did deny Wally Smith the honor of joining David as the only performer to never leave the stage.

13. I mentioned earlier that Charlie Ingui never ages. Neither, it seems, does Richard Bush, who perfectly inhabited the role of the love-struck young punk during the Dead Milkmen’s “Punk Rock Girl.” Assisted, of course, by the equally ageless Tommy Conwell.

14. Most of the songs on the setlist originated in Philly. Some, like “Sunny Afternoon,” “Lucy” and Winkle’s lead on “(What’s So Funny ‘Bout) Peace Love and Understanding” came from across the pond, but are songs that influenced the ITP performers. Also on that list: Bowie’s “Suffragette City” — and ITP’s version, with Bush on lead vocals, absolutely slayed on Saturday night. David said it was one of the band’s favorite songs to play, and you could tell.

15. “The ‘80s, the ‘80s … are coming back!” When Tommy Conwell’s onstage, it’s like they never left. Conwell’s extended set toward the end of the night, featuring his own material and the Dovells’ “You Can’t Sit Down,” is a reminder that we don’t always have to feel like grown-ups. (Although what’s that saying about “if it’s too loud, you’re too old?” Yeah, the ears were definitely feeling it during Tommy’s set.)

16. Loved Tommy’s battle with the temperamental mic stand during “Here I Come.” Ever the professional, he didn’t miss a note on guitar (although it did cost him a line of the song).

17. A quick shout-out to the horn players, David Kershner and Jim Verdeur, who definitely added to the overall musical experience (and who seemed to be singing along when they weren’t playing).

18. “And We Danced,” with Tommy Conwell and Andy King sharing lead vocals, is a perfect way to end the regular set. The audience knows every word, it’s a bonafide crowd-pleaser, and it’s a throwback to David’s “day job” in the Hooters. In the Pocket’s version is a lot less polished than the Hooters’ version, but that’s a good thing — it adds to the loose, anything-goes feel of the evening. And David and the guys arranged a killer finish to the song.

19. Pierre Robert pulled a Robert DeNiro before bringing the band back for the encore (“F— Donald Trump.”) It was a bit jarring and might have annoyed some of the people in the crowd. Didn’t bother me.

20. The night ended, as it did at the Keswick, with Ben Arnold fronting most of the ensemble on the Youngbloods’ “Get Together.” There’s a Philly-area connection to the song — Youngbloods singer Jesse Colin Young went to Pennsbury High School — but it’s the overall message that makes this a perfect closer to an In the Pocket show. The bond among the performers and audience members is palpable, as is the love in the room. The stage was a little tight for everybody to be up there at once, but they managed to pull it off.

Can’t imagine anyone went home Saturday night disappointed. David and Dallyn, all of the musicians and everybody involved in In the Pocket deserve nothing but praise for bringing so much joy to so many people through the power of music.

Finally, a shameless plug for the “In the Pocket” podcast, which I’m honored to co-host with David each week. Many of the people who performed on Saturday night have joined us on the show, so if you want to hear the stories behind their songs and careers, please check it out. All 31 episodes are available at

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Hooters drummer’s In the Pocket playing Ardmore, releasing new album

Published On: March 29, 2019
|Author: Brian Bingaman
|Publication: The Ticket

David Uosikkinen’s loving, living and breathing curation of the best of Philadelphia rock and soul continues its impeccable run.

“Live at the Keswick Theatre,” a new live album by his rotating Delaware Valley supergroup In the Pocket — culled from the 23 songs played during a December 2018 show that coincided with the Keswick’s 90th birthday — is out just in time for yet another In the Pocket show April 6 at Ardmore Music Hall.

“We nailed a great performance and I’m so glad we recorded it. It’s the best thing we’ve done to date,” the Hooters drummer commented in a phone interview. “I’m a little disappointed that we didn’t get video, but there were plenty of phones (in the audience taking video).” Look for country concerts near me to find your favorite bands and get to know them.

Featuring 23 musicians in all, the concert recording is a feast for connoisseurs of music from this area. Here’s a track by track breakdown:

Shelter Me: Joey Ditullio sings the bluesy final top 40 entry/MTV rotation video by glam metal outfit Cinderella.

Be My Baby: Zou Zou Mansour of Soraia brings the soul that’s essential to pull off The Ronettes’ smash hit, originally released on Phil Spector’s Philadelphia-based record label Phillies Records.

My Mistake: Three members of Smash Palace were in the house.

I Saw the Light: Cliff Hillis convincingly channels Todd Rundgren on Rundgren’s top 20 hit from 1972.

It’s Good to be the King: A Beru Revue fan favorite song, that band’s guitarist, Greg Davis, is a regular contributor to In the Pocket.

Me and Mrs. Jones: One of the signature hits from Philadelphia International Records, this one stands out because of the quirky performance by Kenn “The Mayor of Philadelphia” Kweder, who humorously inserts pregnant pauses between verses. At one point, acknowledging the whoops and shouts from the crowd, he blurts out: “Who said that? I’m not Kweder, I’m Jawn Baez.”

“He was calm that night. He was medium-Kweder that night,” Uosikkinen said of Kweder’s flair for the unpredictable.

(Ain’t Nothin’ but a) House Party: Perhaps best known from its version by The J. Geils Band, this song was recorded by a Philadelphia group called The Show Stoppers, and was a staple for Philadelphia Music Walk of Famers The Soul Survivors. “It’s a song a lot of blues guys would do,” Uosikkinen said.

My Babe: The Righteous Brothers song was recorded by Philly rock group The American Dream on their 1970 album. American Dream’s Don Van Winkle was part of the In the Pocket lineup that night.

(What’s So Funny ‘Bout) Peace, Love and Understanding: Van Winkle and Jeffrey Gaines (a surprise addition to In the Pocket that night, Uosikkinen said) are the featured singers on the Nick Lowe cover song. According to Uosikkinen, it is a song that most of the performers that were at the Keswick had in their repertoire.

Streets of Philadelphia: Hooters alumnus (and sometimes Tommy Conwell collaborator) Andy King confesses mid-performance that Bruce Springsteen’s li-li-li background vocals are his favorite part of the song because of their prayer-like quality, and leads a sing-along.

Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds: The Hooters performed The Beatles song at the 1986 Conspiracy of Hope Amnesty International concert at Giants Stadium. One live Hooters recording of “Lucy” even saw the light of day as a B-side.

Escalator of Life: Robert Hazard’s dark take on 1980s consumerism is one of the many essential Philly songs David Uoskinnen’s In the Pocket has revisited in formal studio recordings. Richard Bush, who was in The A’s at the same time Hazard’s star was rising in the early ’80s, stands in for Hazard, who passed away in 2008.

In the Pocket studio recordings get released as downloadable singles, but Uosikkinen hopes to make them all available together in “a sessions record.”

Here I Come: The opening track on Tommy Conwell and the Young Rumblers’ regionally-released debut album from 1986, it’s a reminder of the electricity that made that band one of the top live acts around here in the latter half of the ’80s, and paved the way to a Columbia Records contract.

And We Danced: In-the-Pocket-regular Conwell singing The Hooters’ 1985 hit is a perfect snapshot of ’80s Philly star power.

Get Together: Ben Arnold steps on stage to sing the 1969 hit — which it turns out, has an area connection. Youngbloods lead singer and bassist Jesse Colin Young attended Pennsbury High School.

Who’s playing at Ardmore

The scheduled In the Pocket lineup for the upcoming show: David Uosikkinen; Kenny Aaronson (Joan Jett, The Yardbirds, Bob Dylan); Ben Arnold; Richard Bush; Steve Butler (Smash Palace); Buddy Cash; Tommy Conwell; Alexis Cunningham; Greg Davis (Beru Revue); Pete Donnelly (The Figgs, NRBQ); Cliff Hillis; Charlie Ingui (The Soul Survivors); Andy King; Wally Smith (Smash Palace, Crosstown Traffic); Don Van Winkle (The American Dream); David Kershner and Jim Verdeur.

The “Live at the Keswick Theatre” album will be available for sale, and is also available for pre-order at

A Levittown native, Uosikkinen said The Hooters’ back history with Ardmore Music Hall goes back to the days when it was known as the 23 East Cabaret. “My manager used to reprimand me upstairs (in his office at 23 E. Lancaster Ave.),” he said.

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Live at the Keswick Theatre

New CD From David Uosikkinen’s In The Pocket Recorded in Glenside

Published On: March 29, 2019
|Author: Randy Garbin
|Publication: Glenside Local

David Uosikkinen’s In The Pocket will celebrate the release of their new live CD on Saturday, April 6th at the Ardmore Music Hall. The 15-song recording was captured this past December 28th at the historic Keswick Theatre in Glenside.

If you are a “cord-cutter” who uses streaming services such as Cinema APK and others, you have probably heard of the mx player for firestick in order to play your favorite albums and concerts. It is an external video player that can easily be installed within your favorite app.

Uosikkinen’s live show is non-stop rockin’ revue that includes members of Philly’s premiere musicians, like members of The Hooters, Soul Survivors, The A’s, Tommy Conwell & The Young rumblers, Beru Revue and more!

David Uosikkinen’s In The Pocket: Live at The Keswick Theatre will be available for purchase at the Ardmore Music Hall show on April 6th. But, you can pre-order it now at, and get it before the show!

Uosikkinen is one of the founding members of Philadelphia’s own, The Hooters, who are celebrating 40 years together next year. In 2010, David formed his own band, “David Uosikkinen’s In The Pocket” to showcase Philadelphia’s rich musical heritage with an all-star cast of Philly musicians. What once started as a six-piece jam at a small bar in Conshohocken has grown into a 20+ piece band gracing the stages of theaters and venues around the region. It is a a living, breathing celebration of Philly’s esteemed musical past.

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The Keswick Theatre kicks off its 90th year

Published On: December 28, 2018

The Keswick Theatre originally opened its doors Christmas Day 1928. The 1,300-seat Glenside venue will kick off a year’s worth of special performances, beginning Friday night with Hooters drummer David Uosikkinen’s multi-genre solo project, In the Pocket.

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Philly rock supergroup In the Pocket will ring in the Keswick’s 90th birthday

Published On: December 27, 2018

In the Pocket, formed by Hooters drummer and Levittown native David Uosikkinen, plays the Keswick Theatre on Friday as the Glenside venue celebrates its 90th birthday.

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LOCAL MUSIC: In the Pocket remake of ‘Frankford El’ expands scope of song

Published On: April 25, 2018
|Author: Brian Bingaman
|Publication: Ticket to Entertaunment

Hooters drummer David Uosikkinen has added quite a curiosity to his living, growing “In the Pocket” playlist of quintessential Philadelphia songs.

Having previously re-recorded the song “I Ain’t Searchin’” by Philly band The American Dream, with his rotating In the Pocket band of all-stars, he returns to The American Dream’s Todd Rundgren-produced 1970 album with a re-imagined version of the raucous, “Louie Louie”-like sing-along “(Can’t Get to Heaven on the) Frankford El.”

Helping Uosikkinen bring it back from obscurity with the new version were The American Dream’s Don Van Winkle on lead vocals (Van Winkle did not sing the lead on the original), Cyndi Lauper’s bassist William Wittman, guitarist Greg Davis of Beru Revue, Wally Smith of Smash Palace on keyboards; and Charlie Ingui of The Soul Survivors, Steve Butler of Smash Palace and singer/songwriters Skip Denenberg and Cliff Hillis on background vocals.

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Hooters Drummer’s Rock Revue Covers ‘Frankford El’

Published On: April 22, 2018
|Author: Molly Daly
|Publication: KYW NewsRadio

PHILADELPHIA (KYW Newsradio) — In the Pocket, a rock and roll revue led by the drummer for the Hooters, is celebrating the release of its latest “essential song of Philadelphia” with a concert next Saturday night.

“Can’t Get to Heaven on the Frankford El” is neither deep nor beautiful, but it’s a fun, rowdy singalong, recorded around 1970 by Philly-based band The American Dream. David Uosikinnen says this new version features the American Dream’s Don Van Winkle, and a chorus of kids from the School of Rock, who shared the studio with grown-up professionals.

“It was an incredible experience. You could see it in their eyes,” Uosikinnen said. “They were all really excited, and they were a little bit put on the spot because we didn’t give them anything to rehearse. All of them were great.”

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