Jeff Buckley is renound for a number of things, his incredable voice, his talented songwriting and unfortunately the earily similar circumstances in which both he and his father died. On this recording another one of this great artists abilities is demonstrated: that being to capture, enthrall and strangely hypnotize an audiance. There may well be only four tracks here but in that space of time one man armed with his telecaster, an amp with a superb onboard reverb unit(he couldn't do it with complete junk now could he, no-one could) and no doubt a few drinks he conjures up all sorts of emotions and if listening to the record is this powerfull I can only imagine that sitting in the room with the man would have been nothing less than transcendant as has been documented. The first track Mojo Pin, which was written in a collaboration with ex-Magic Band guitarist Gary lucas is beutifully performed as is Buckley's own Eternal Life. It has to be said however that everything changes gear when he begins to mimic a hurdy gurdy using only his fingers and six strings on an old french folk song, hymme a l'amore which is genuinly beyond belief and inately beutifull. This is followed by what is in my opinion the deffinitive version of an already spectacular song: Van Morrison's The Way Young Lovers Do. This particular track is possibly one of the best recordings of Buckley there is, that really is sayining something and it is thus essential listening. Live at Sin-e's magic is weaved with such simplicity making it all the more beutifull. The images that are present both lyrically and audably are breathtaking. Its just nice to know that people as wonderfull as Buckley (both of them really but in this case Jeff) have walked upon this earth and although they're rare another may soon be among our ranks, and if their work is even close to this I'll be elated.