And though he was referring specifically to their set, the sentiment could have been a mantra for the entire day, which, for obvious reasons, lacked the spontaneity of the first weekend's Friday, but seemed like overall a more easygoing representation of what many of the bands were capable of.
Clearly the day's standout was the Alabama Shakes, which again played mostly-unrecognized songs from the band's forthcoming album, Sound & Color, due out April 21. Singer Brittany Howard is a force of nature, her howl ranging from a controlled yelp to a full on-wail. Her prowess as a guitarist shouldn't be underrated, either. The group's new material melds '70s soul with southern rock in a purely singular way.
As far as rock acts, headliner AC/DC once again had a strong showing, with their butt-rock standing the test of time even if the stage-show -- complete with fireworks that seemed to fire long after they were supposed to -- was a retread directly of last week's, and early in the day 66-year-old throwback soulman Charles Bradley stunned his mid-sized audience with dance moves that would have been impressive even if he were 30 years younger.
The night's surprises were mostly relegated to the dance tent: pop singer Ciara spent some time onstage with producer R3Hab for two songs, while rapper DMX and AlunaGeorge, among others, popped up with "Turn Down For What"-guy DJ Snake.
Rumors abound, though, that Drake will trade in Madonna's awkward make-out for a series of other guest stars on Sunday, which could turn his lackluster set into something memorable -- if it materializes.