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Going Back Home [DVD] 
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DISC 1- DVD -Live at The Kursaal , Southend - November 8th 1975
1)Going Back Home, 2)I Can Tell, 3)All Through The City, 4)Im A Hog For You Baby, 5)Riot In Cell Block No 9, 6)Roxette, 7)Shouldnt Call The Doctor, 8)Route 66, Bonus DVD track, 9)Back In The Night,
DISC 2 CD - Live at The Kursaal , Southend - November 8th 1975
1)Introduction, 2)I Can Tell*, 3)All Through The City*, 4)Going Back Home, 5)I Dont Mind, 6)Another Man*, 7)Back In The Night, 8)Twenty Yards Behind*, 9)Keep It Out Of Sight*, 10)Checkin On My Baby, 11)Dont You Just Know It*, 12)Im A Man*, 13)Im A Hog For You Baby, 14)Riot In Cell Block No 9, 15)She Does It Right*, 16)Rolling And Tumbling*, 17)Roxette, 18)Shouldnt Call The Doctor*, 19)Route 66, Bonus tracks: Live at Sheffield City Hall 23rd May 1975, 20)Talkin Bout You, 21)Stupidity, 23)Walkin The Dog, 24)Johnny B Goode (Aylsbury 17th May 1975-from free Stupidity single),
*previously unreleased performance
DVD technical info:
Audio option: Dolby Digital 2.0, Dolby Digital 5.1 and DTS 5.1 Screen: 4:3 Regions: All Disc Type: 5 Running Time (approx): 35 mins
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The bad news is that the concert film itself is only just over 30 minutes long but like others have said, it is 30 minutes of brilliance. Not only that, but the sound has been mixed into both Dolby Digital and DTS, and the picture is remarkably good considering its age.
The inclusion of an audio CD of more than 70 minutes of live Feelgood, mostly from the same show, makes up for the shortness of the film somewhat.
I saw Dr Feelgood play (in Southend) in the very early 80s and remember them being good then, and I can remember that the first time I really heard of them was in about 1977. What surprised me a bit about this film was how (comparatively) big they were even back in 1975. Big enough to have a decent repertoire, fill up the Kursaal, and have a film made anyway.
What sums it all up for me is seeing Lee Brilleaux onstage in a white suit which looks as if it has been slept in - on a dirty garage floor. That sheer aura of seediness, combined with Wilko's manic wanderings, backed up by one of the tightest rhythm sections ever makes this one of the best concert films I own. Lee was once quoted in the early 80s as saying 'Who needs a drum machine when you've got The Big Figure?' and you can see what he means here.
Above all, I was most amazed that this was such a cracking show before they had even released such songs as Milk & Alcohol, Baby Jane, and Down at the Doctors. If this show had featured the immortal "eight bars of piano" line it would have been worth 6 stars out of 5!
With Lee Brilleaux's growling vocals, and Wilko's trademark black and red telecaster and manic stage act (Uncut magazine's review reckoned he looked "as if every nerve in his body had been wired up wrongly at birth" !), this is a piece of music history that anyone growing up in the seventies should own.
The only disappointment is that the DVD at around 35 minutes is half an hour shorter than the bonus audio CD of the SAME concert!
This DVD captures the band in full flight, thundering through a set list culled from their first two superb studio albums (Down By The Jetty and Malpractice). It was no surprise to see the resulting live album (Stupidity) reach the top spot in the UK album chart once it was released.
I saw the band many times over the years, several times with Wilko in the early days and subsequently with all the other guys that followed, and to me the band was always outstanding so long as Lee Brilleaux (a true gentleman and a man of immense pride and passion for his music) was at the helm.
This concert footage is about as good as latter day British R&B gets - the band are firing on all cylinders and the music is timeless. Sadly there are no bands around that play with this sort of enthusiasm anymore - not even the current Feelgood line up can match it - so what we have here is a piece of history, something to behold and something to be proudly held aloft as a worthy tribute to one of the best live bands the UK ever produced.
It prompted me to look up my University room mate and email him to let him know. I have not spoken to him since 1979 and he now lectures in Biochemistry in Brussels. He said he would buy the set to replace his ancient vinyl records which are worn out. He introduced me to Feelgood so this is reverse evangelism.
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