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Live At Shepherd's Bush
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Live At Shepherd's Bush

2 Nov 2009 | Format: MP3

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Product details

  • Original Release Date: 27 Oct 2009
  • Release Date: 27 Oct 2009
  • Label: Rhino
  • Copyright: 2009 Eyewall Records LLC, under exclusive license to Rhino Entertainment Company, a Warner Music Group Company.
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 1:19:54
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B002UWJ5X4
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (17 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 105,619 in MP3 Albums (See Top 100 in MP3 Albums)

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36 of 36 people found the following review helpful By Bodhi Heeren TOP 1000 REVIEWER on 22 Sep 2009
Format: Audio CD
A fine live set from the often rather underrated Stephen Stills caught live at the legendary Shepherd's Bush. Starting of with an intense acoustic set showcasing his considearble picking skills that ends with a surprise "Suite: Judy Blue Eyes", a song he hasn't played in recent years, here nailed perfectly. He even hits some of those high vocal notes.

After the break he dives into a solid electric performance backed by a congenial band anchored by the always inventive drumming of long time musical partner Joe Vitale. And here the show really takes flight with classics like "Bluebird", "For What it's Worth", "Dark Star". But also some lesser known tunes like "Rock & Roll Woman" and the stylish "I Wanna Make Love To You" (from the Stills-Young album).

The often reclusive Stills comes across here as a humorous and relaxed performer facing a great and enthusiastic crowd. The days when he was a pioneering artist may be long gone, but he can sure still deliver a magnificient evening armed with a collection of songs many others would have to envy him.
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29 of 29 people found the following review helpful By Andy Clare on 29 Oct 2009
Format: Audio CD
Having been at both Stephen's Shepherds Bush gigs in 2008, I'm probably not going to be too objective here but this, like so much of what Rhino have given us recently, is another excellent package of Stephen Stills work. They are doing the man, and his legacy proud.

This was quite an emotional night. I can clearly remember the warmth of the welcome Stills received from the packed house when he ambled onto stage to open the shows from which this set comes. It struck me that there was genuine affection in the huge wave of cheering, applause and whistling for this enigmatic character - who has captivated, beguiled, alientated and frustrated his fans over the last forty or so years. Always in the shadow of Neil Young and somewhat subdued in CSN in recent years, here was Stills the solo artist, the band leader. And he soaked up the affection and turned in a wonderful, flawed but totally memorable performance.

On the road to recovery following his health scare and surgery, this is Stills seemingly at ease with himself. A warm, humourous and chatty acoustic set features his own, unique guitar style, fluffed and forgotten voval lines (The Blind Fiddler)and lovely versions of Dylan's 'Girl From The North Country' and the inevitable but always welcome '4 +20'. Not to mention a suprisingly good 'Suite: Judy Blue Eyes' - great guitar solo and yes, he hit most of those difficult notes. But, what the hell if he didn't. Its his song and he was singing it. The songs are all well chosen, fitting his weathered vocal chords to a tee and recorded here without any embellishment. It ain't the Eagles and it sure ain't James Taylor. But it really is Stephen Stills.

The electric set follows the same pattern.
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12 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Bungliemutt on 2 Jan 2010
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Stephen Stills's career never quite had the trajectory or critical approval of his Buffalo Springfield bandmate Neil Young, inconsistent though the latter's may have been. This generous CD/DVD package serves as a reminder that when Stills was on top of his game, he was every bit as musically innovative and varied as Young. But drawn almost entirely from Stills's glory years these 14 songs, including a few well-chosen covers like Bob Dylan's 'Girl From The North Country' and Tom Petty's 'Wrong Thing To Do', also emphasise just how long it has been since Stills produced anything decent.

Divided equally between acoustic and electric sets, the DVD being a visual version of the same concert, there is no hiding the inescapable fact that something is seriously amiss with Stephen Stills's voice. In recovery from cancer treatment as he has been, there is scant acknowledgement of his vocal difficulties to be found anywhere online. Whether it or not it is his severe deafness that affects his diction, Stills slurs like a man who has suffered a stroke, and occasionally struggles to get his words out at all. This is all very sad of course, but it hangs over this album like an albatross, and is all too obvious when witnessed on the DVD.

For all that, Stills is clearly enjoying himself here, and is on good form in his interactions with a warm and receptive audience. The voice is also still there, hidden somewhere beneath the impedimenta. This is a bittersweet and sometimes uncomfortable listening and visual experience that underlines the approaching twilight of all those artists of Stills's generation who once seemed the very apotheosis of eternal youth and idealism.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Siriam TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 27 Dec 2009
Format: Audio CD
I missed Still's first Shepherd's Bush gig and had to give my ticket away to a friend. He reported back that it was a good night especially the electric set. When I saw a repeat date at the same venue, I could not believe my luck but when I turned up on the night it was clear the prior concert had been good enough to warrant a further gig to be recorded live which is what we finally have available here.

I cannot add much to the other reviewer's comments on the specific details. The man is a great live performer whether playing either acoustic or electric and despite the odd performance glitches and rough edges. His voice at 63 is not quite what it was when many of the originals were recorded but still better than I expected and this set confirms my ears were not deceiving me on the night. What this recording (especially the DVD which is a song by song repeat of the CD) shows is that Stills has not lost any of his love of playing - remember when he was everywhere in the late 60s post Buffalo Springfield guesting as the Texas session supremo on many others records and that is the spirit you see on display here around 40 years later.

The electric set probably has the edge with Stills able to expand and stretch out to best effect on lead guitar and with two of the three support band members being from the Joe Walsh band of the 1970s makes the version of "Rocky Mountain Way" even more pleasurable.
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