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Live at Sin-e Live, Original recording remastered, Import

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Product details

  • Audio CD (2 Sept. 2003)
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Live, Original recording remastered, Import
  • Label: Sony
  • ASIN: B0000C0FHR
  • Other Editions: Audio CD
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 1,327,257 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Disc: 1
1. Be Your Husband
2. Lover, You Should've Come Over
3. Mojo Pin
4. Monologue - Duane Eddy, Songs For Lovers
5. Grace
6. Monologue - Reverb, The Doors
7. Strange Fruit
8. Night Flight
9. If You Knew
10. Monologue - Fabulous Time For A Guinness
See all 18 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Monologue - Nusrat, He's My Elvis
2. Yeh Jo Halka Halka Saroor Hai
3. Monologue - I'm A Ridiculous Person
4. If You See Her, Say Hello
5. Monologue - Matt Dillon, Hollies, Classic Rock Radio
6. Dink's Song
7. Monologue - Musical Chairs
8. Drown In My Own Tears
9. Monologue - The Suckiest Water
10. The Way Young Lover's Do
See all 16 tracks on this disc

Product Description

Our product to treat is a regular product. There is not the imitation. From Japan by the surface mail because is sent out, take it until arrival as 7-14 day. Thank you for you seeing it.

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Lozarithm VINE VOICE on 20 Oct. 2004
Format: Audio CD
The first official release by Jeff Buckley was the EP Live At Sin-é, which came out in November 1993, and consisted of four songs recorded in the midst of the Greenwich Village scene in which he had been nurturing his formidable talents, just Jeff and his guitar in front of an intimate regular audience. Two of the songs were originals - Mojo Pin, the result of an earlier collaboration with Gary Lucas, and Eternal Life. Both of these songs were to turn up on his debut album, Grace, recorded that autumn. The other two were Edith Piaf's Je N'en Connais Pas Le Fin and Van Morrison's The Way Young Lovers Do. They were selected from recordings made at Sin-é on 17 August 1993 and probably would have been all we ever heard of these events had it not been for Jeff's tragic death just one album into his career.
Jeff's posthumous releases have been sensitively curated by his mother, Mary Guibert, first with the sketches and outtakes of what would have been his follow-up album My Sweetheart The Drunk, and then with selections of live recordings on CD and DVD, and an expanded edition of Grace, and so far they have served to enhance his reputation and status.
For this release, the Sin-é tapes of that nights plus an earlier night on 19 July have been edited into an assemblage that resembles one whole concert, complete with the between-song interplay with the audience. It makes a fascinating document of an assured performer, at the outset of a major career, enjoying performing, enjoying a relaxed relationship with a responsive audience. Although the banter is comical and spontaneous, the actual performances are intense, emotional and fully focused, and at times one forgets that Jeff is alone on the stage with only his electric guitar due to the range of sounds in his musical palette.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By "avidmusicfan" on 8 May 2004
Format: Audio CD
It was the summer of 2003 when I first said "What the hell, there's nothing else, I'll buy "Grace"." It fast became my favourite album, on a par with Radioheads "OK Computer". So when I recieved this gem for christmas later that year I was delighted...
It was like uncovering a new Jeff Buckley album, exclusive to fans. It turned Jeff Buckley into my idol. It even inspired me to look into new artists.
To here Buckley perform alone is something of rare beauty; never has anyone put more effort, emotion and passion into the songs that they sang as much as he did. These are the performances that got him signed to Columbia.
Recorded - whilst recording "Grace" - over the summer of 1993, this is a collection of his best performances at Cafe Sin E, featuring raw, original versions of songs from his only studio album, and several covers of his own idols (Dylan, Van Morrison, and Nusrat Fateh Ali Kahn). There are even tracks of his infamous "mucking about" on stage. The noises that come out of his Telecaster are pure bliss - whether it be the dark stutterings of Morrison's "The way young lovers do" or his own conversions in the heart break of "Lover, you should've come over". The crowds enthusiam will send shivers up your spine - they clap along, acknowledge lines and shout requests. And his voice...doesnt even need to be spoken of. The ambience is incredible; you really can imagine being there infront of him.
So wheter you want to here the first renditions of "Grace", "Mojo Pin" or "Last Goodbye", or hear Buckley slice his soul open during "Sweet Thing" or even hear him play musical chairs with the audience, then i suggest you buy this album and carry on being a Jeff Buckley fan. After all, as good as it is, there's only so long "Grace" can last. RIP.
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0 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Dannyboy500 on 1 Sept. 2005
Format: Audio CD
Not only is this a great live album, it's a great album period! I am not a huge Jeff Buckley fan, in fact this is the first album of his I have ever owned. I am also not a huge fan of live albums, but this one changed all that. The music is beautiful and the lyrics are poetic. Listening to this album you get the feeling that you are one of the lucky few who actually saw him perform this live. Thanks to this CD, I am a new fan of Jeff Buckley and can't wait to listen to this album again!
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 72 reviews
44 of 45 people found the following review helpful
Wow. 3 Sept. 2003
By Nick - Published on
Format: Audio CD
This set is indescribably beautiful. This is what Jeff Buckley fans have been waiting for. As you know, Jeff performed at the Sin-e, a small coffee place in NYC in the early 90's, and some of it was recorded and released as the Live at Sin-e EP. This is an updated version with....a lot more stuff. The entire package is worth every penny - in fact, I'd pay a lot more for this stuff. You get 2 CD's, full of amazing music and hilarious monologues, and a DVD with an interview and videos of live performances at Sin-e.
The songs on the CDs are breathtaking, with great covers, some great blues guitar work on "Strange Fruit", epic versions of "Lover You Should've Come Over", "The Way Young Lovers Do", "Sweet Thing", and "Hallelujah", and hilarious in-between monologues (my favorites include his imitation of Miles Davis, and his "Musical Chairs" song). He even manages to do a good rendition of Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan's "Yeh Halka Halka Saroor Hai" (I highly recommend Nusrat's Intoxicated Spirit Album or his Greatest Hits). Almost all of these versions of the songs have never been released before, except for the few from the Live at Sin-e EP.

The DVD contains an interview, which unfortunately is the same as on the Jeff Buckley Live in Chicago DVD, so nothing new there. Also on the DVD are live videos of Jeff performing part of "The Way Young Lovers Do" and his cover of MC5's "Kick Out the Jams". He also reads aloud a beautiful poem he wrote hours before the show.

I cannot recommend this package highly enough.
25 of 26 people found the following review helpful
Finally, a Buckley release that equals Grace. 1 Oct. 2003
By Ben - Published on
Format: Audio CD
a two disk set of buckley? but i can hear you saying: i feel like i have 'grace' three times already, do i really want five? isn't this just repeating his already limited catelogue?
well, yes, in a way, but primarily, it's a no. even where he does repeat music, this is buckley unlike you've ever heard him. this rare, vintage, the reason why there is 'grace'.
the back of the box reveals the many, many songs done by buckley that have not been collected before. they're covers for the most part, but as anyone who has heard a few of buckley's covers before, they'll realise that this is just as good as new music. (buckley's cover of leonard cohen's 'hallelujah' is absolutely brilliant.)
the album was recorded in 1993, before buckley began work on grace, so he doesn't have his band with him. it is essentially buckley in a small cafe with a guitar and his voice, and inbetween songs, he pauses to crack jokes, and to play a few tunes to songs people request. it's an intimate album, perfect for late nights, and professionally recorded--you can't hear the crowd talking over him, and there is no hiss or crack over the music. it's as perfect as one could hope for sound quality in an album like this.
live at sin-e, spread across two disks, contains twenty one songs, and thirteen monologues, and a third disk with live footage. as odd as it might sound, it feels like a new buckley album, a side of him that was stolen in the river he drowned in, and thought forever lost in the murky depths. it's a rare thing, and beautifully packaged, and almost makes you want to say that a giant corporation did a good thing.
24 of 25 people found the following review helpful
Superb historical document 26 Aug. 2005
By Michael Stack - Published on
Format: Audio CD
When Jeff Buckley's debut album, "Grace", was released, listeners were amazed at the power and maturity of the music. Criticisms were often made about the rambling quality of some of the pieces, but it seemed as if Buckley had emerged fully formed from the head of his father. Of course, little could be further from the truth-- Buckley had a history long before "Grace" appeared, a pedigree in New York's downtown scene-- from jumping into John Zorn's Cobra performances (Buckley can be heard briefly on "Cobra: Live at the Knitting Factory", long out of print) to his work with Gary Lucas to unaccompanied performances-- just his voice and guitar. When Buckley was signed to Columbia, they made the odd and remarkably wise decision to capture him in his then-natural element-- at Sin-e on St. Mark's Place in the East Village. His two days of performance that were recorded were boiled down to about 25 minutes and released as the "Live at Sin-e" EP. This material has been expanded on this "Legacy Edition" to well over two hours of material.

The performance is-- you know, given it and Buckley's place in history, it's tempting to call it flawless, but it's really not. What it is though is utterly engaging and, for a then-totally unknown artist being recorded by his new record label, it's awfully brave. Buckley mixes originals and covers as diverse as Led Zeppelin, Billie Holiday, Bob Dylan and Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan, traversing genres intuitivity and naturally. All in all, it's a lot of fun, fairly goofy (his Miles Davis impression is priceless) and at times, completely brilliant. And yeah, Buckley rambles now and again, and a couple of the pieces are a bit tedious-- but any time I think of it in this light, something comes on that's of such stunning beauty ("Twelfth of Never") or incredible power ("Strange Fruit", which threatens at Billie Holiday's original in terms of power of performance).

One thing it's not though is polished, and this is ok, because it's really quite exciting and engaging in its own way, but not being polished, it's not a good place to start for newcomers.

I'm guessing the recording was remastered for this release (truth to be told, I never got the original EP), because the sound is fantastic throughout. The bonus DVD isn't really a high selling point for me, all told it's about ten minutes long, with brief interview snippets (from the same session that produced the "Making of Grace" and the video press kit on "Live in Chicago". The live clips on here (a snippet of "The Way Young Lovers Do", a performance of "Kick Out the Jams", and the reading of a goofy poem by Buckley titled "New Year's Eve Prayer"). All of this is wrapped in a multi-panelled digipack in a plastic sleeve. The liner notes include essays from Mitchell Cohen (who saw Buckley a number of times at Sin-e and other clubs), Mary Guibert (Buckley's mother) and producer Steve Berkowitz.

Again, as nice a package as it is, it's not a good place for newcomers (start with "Grace"). For the converted, this is essential listening. Highy recommended.
48 of 58 people found the following review helpful
A historical document more than a great album 9 Dec. 2003
By Christopher Culver - Published on
Format: Audio CD
LIVE AT SIN-E: LEGACY consists of two concerts played by Jeff Buckley shortly after being signed to Columbia at Sin-E, the Manhattan cafe where he first gained public attention. Four songs had been released before as the "Live At Sin-E" EP, but in celebration of the tenth anniversary we are presented with the full recording.
Buckley performs unaccompanied, a single man standing before a small crowd of cafe-goers. There are no barriers between the audience and the performer, and he even takes suggestions from spectators on what to play next. There are a large amount of cover versions, showing Buckley's vast knowledge of all kinds of music. In the second disc alone he covers Nusrat Fatah Ali Khan, Bob Dylan, Van Morrison, Edith Piaf, and Leonard Cohen. But there are also early versions of his original songs that would take their final form on his only album GRACE. While the version of "Grace" here is, I feel, uninspiring, we hear solid versions of "Mojo Pin", "Lover, You Should Have Come Over", and "Eternal Life". The third disc is a DVD which consists of an interview and performances of three songs. The interview is the same as that from the Electronic Press Kit on the LIVE IN CHICAGO DVD, but there is more of it here. Unfortunately, the quality of the video on the performances is poor, as it appears to have been shot with a camcorder.
LIVE AT SIN-E is not something for the listener who merely liked a few songs of Grace. Instead, it is for the die-hard Buckley adorer who has also collected the various other posthumous releases. The Sin-E concert is of value not as a brilliant display of music in its own, but because it shows the genesis of Buckley's musical vision, and the monologues help explain turns that came in his career afterwards.
My only real complaint with the music of LIFE AT SIN-E is the sparseness of the sound. Buckley was an incredible artist, but his band was a key part of his sound. In this Sin-E we don't have Mick Grondahl's superb bass or Matt Johnson's drumming. As a result, the concert as a whole seems a little hollow and incomplete.
If you are a dedicated Buckley fan, and are interested in the work that led up to his major-label signing, LIVE AT SIN-E is an important document. If you're new to Jeff Buckley, this is a bit much for the moment, and I'd recommend GRACE or LIVE AT L'OLYMPIA to get started.
9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
hear truly inspired humanity 27 Oct. 2003
By "drumme" - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Having never heard Jeff Buckley before and not really knowing much about him other than his strange death and supposed musical genius, I felt an intuitive affinity to check him out and figured a live album would give me a chance to see his real side and experience the truth of the performance. As I write this I am listening in awe. I've always thought the true sign of a great musician and/or music is when it is performed alone with a single instrument- for me a guitar or piano. In this you have Jeff alone with his telecaster in a coffeshop in NYC essentially letting it all hang out. I save 5 stars for truly great music- I'll admit it, I'm a music snob. But in this you see the seeds of a budding star, still reaching deep to find IT (which he does). You can hear and hold a great potential, some say lost, but I say captured on this highly inventive live performance. Hear where Jack White and Rufus Wainwright found his vibe and where grunge could have NEVER gone. The music is sweet and dreamy at times but also full of funk and soul as well. We need Jeff now- hear the future of rock and roll, a voice now sadly gone 6 years. If you need something new, deep, fun, crazy, honest and sincere- click away.
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