karohemd: by LJ user gothindulgence (Photo 85mm)
Being incredibly behind the times the first time I heard (of) The Coal Porters was when they played a sesson on Bob Harris' Country Show on BBC2 a few months ago. Their version of "alternative bluegrass" music is fun(ny) and engaging, the muscianship is superb and they play in the traditional setup without amplification (except fiddle but that might have been because of the cramped stage) around a communal microphone. As each musician takes a solo or sings they step towards the microphone and then back again.
The Green Note in Camden is a tiny venue, an oblong room with the tiny stage in a front corner, tables along each long side and the bar at the end. Luckily I was early so managed to grab the small table directly in front of the stage. While there was a reasonable amount of light for such a venue, it was mostly red, the bane of all photographers because it washes out all skin tones so I had to convert them to black and white and crank up the contrast to get a reasonable result. A few impressions below, many more on flickr.

The Coal Porters at the Green Note, 02/03/13 The Coal Porters at the Green Note, 02/03/13
The Coal Porters at the Green Note, 02/03/13 The Coal Porters at the Green Note, 02/03/13 The Coal Porters at the Green Note, 02/03/13
The Coal Porters at the Green Note, 02/03/13 The Coal Porters at the Green Note, 02/03/13

karohemd: (Devil)
Last night I finally managed to go along to a Distraction Club, a musical comedy club run by Mitch Benn and his band (The Distractions). Despite a very slow train and never finding my way around Oxford Circus, I made it to The Phoenix before 7 where instead of [livejournal.com profile] queenortart and [livejournal.com profile] fractalgeek, I first ran into [livejournal.com profile] valkyriekaren and [livejournal.com profile] d_floorlandmine which was a pleasant surprise. The others turned up a bit later and we chatted in the queue waiting for downstairs to open. The venue is quite nifty, it's set up with comfy sofas as well as tables and chairs so guests can eat while watching but having had a big meal at The Punter the night before I didn't eat and only had a baguette on the train.

Mitch Benn and his band (as well as individual band members) did a few numbers throughout the evening and also acted as backing band for the other acts when needed. Guests this time were:
- Silky (brilliant guitar picking and little songs about all kinds of things)
- Vikki Stone (brilliant, irreverent and cute, sang a cover of Bonnie Tyler's "I Need a Hero" substituing "hero" for "dildo")
- The Segue Sisters (cover versions of modern songs in the style of the Andrew Sisters, fantastic, too bad they only did two numbers)
- Matt Blair did a bit on Meatloaf
- Both the keyboarder/bassist and the drummer of the Distractions did a solo piece, the former an excellent Country parody and the latter a piece I can't describe without giving away the punchline
- Headliner was Phil Nichols (funny and occasionally a bit rude/offensive songs that rocked)
- As one of his pieces, Mitch Benn wrote a song during the second interval based on current news stories suggested by the audience (the new iphone, the royal stalker found dead in a park and the Daily Mail's false prediction article with made up quotes and facts).

So yes, excellent fun. Highly recommended (it's always on the first Tuesday of the month, details on the website, advance tickets are released a week or two ahead of time and it's worth booking early)
karohemd: by LJ user gothindulgence (Fog)
I was there far too early because doors only opened at 7 and I had a seated ticket but there wasn't really anything I could have done productively in an hour or so so I just sat and watched people turn up, most of whom were at least my age but many were older. There were a few with '92 t-shirts and that had at least been the last time he was in Europe. Doors opened and I got myself a hoodie because it was a bit chilly and I was only wearing a t-shirt.
The evening started with a road/tour documentary shown on a huge screen which was great for the background info on what was going behind the scenes of the tour and the recording of the last album. Showing live footage was a bit weird, though, because that's what we'd be seeing later. Anyway, I didn't mind it.
The man himself came on stage at 8:45 and didn't stop until almost two hours later. As soon as the stage lights flashed on and the first chords rang through the speakers, the audience jumped out of their seats and off we went on a tour de force through most of Mellencamp's back catalogue with a number of songs thrown in I'd never heard before. Mellencamp's charisma and ability to engage the audience became immediately apparent, making them dance and sing along with the rock numbers and completely quiet during the slow and thoughtful songs and the occasional anecdotes. His band was also superb, playing their hearts out and providing one of the best backing grooves I've ever heard. When one (or two) band members played a solo, Mellencamp would step into the shadows so the focus was completely on them.
There were superb versions of Jack and Diane, Small Town (thoughtful and acoustic) and R.O.C.K in the U.S.A. was the stomping finish. There was no encore but everyone in the audience was happy and exhausted with a huge smile on their faces when the lights came up.
karohemd: by LJ user gothindulgence (Default)
Friday: Finished work at 2:30, took the train to London, trekked across London to Hackney and checked into my hotel room. Freshened up a bit, got changed into a nicer shirt and went to have the dinner experience of my life at Roganic. Being very happy and full, I took tubes and trains back to Hackney, showered and chilled before trying to find some sleep in my hot room (it cooled off later).

Saturday: The Victoria Line was out (which links central London to the Overground nicely at Highbury&Islington) so I had to take the Overground all the way to West Hampstead and then the tube to King's Cross for the Vivian Maier exhibition (which warrants its own short post) and then lunch at Pollen St. Social (blog post in a bit). Walking back from lunch towards Oxford Circus, I happened across the Pride parade which was ace. I guess I probably caught the second half and was a bit sorry I missed the first because it was really good fun to watch all those delightful characters, even those with a rather serious message. Because of the train/tube outages I didn't bring my camera because I wasn't sure I'd manage to take it back to the hotel and make it to the gig in time so I only had my phone. Just two samples, the rest are on flickr.

London Pride Parade 2011 London Pride Parade 2011

I then made my way to the Southbank where I wandered around a bit, watched a few performers and the world go by before I got some early dinner at Pitt Cue Co.'s trailer underneath Hungerford Bridge. They provide their take on American style BBQ with various and repeating dishes throughout the day. When I got there, they Pulled Pork had just come out of the oven and I leapt at it. Served in a cardboard container on top of a portion of zingy 'slaw, dressed with a spicy sauce and hot pickles and a chunk of excellent bread, this was excellent street food indeed. Considering the location and the quality of food, 7 pounds was still acceptable, I thought.

Pulled Poark from Pitt Cue Co.

Another trek across London to Hammersmith for an evening I'd been waiting for almost all of my life or at least since '85 when I bought the Scarecrow album, to see John Mellencamp live (again, a separate blog post for that but just to say it was amazing). Then, the worrying bit of making it back to Hackney on public transport began, various lines were partially or completely closed so I had to take first the Piccadilly and then the Central line to Stratford. Despite various delays, I caught the last overground train and made it to Hackney Central, saving a wad of money which would have been the taxi fare.

Sleep was hard to come by as tunes from the evening were still going through my head so eventually got about five and a half hours of sleep before getting up, packing and walking to The Roost for the day's photo shoot. Quite a few people were there already and the place was buzzing with photographers and models getting ready. I only had two things planned: Last July in the morning and [livejournal.com profile] druidess1982 in vintage dresses by [livejournal.com profile] bethany_eowyn in the afternoon. Here are two preview shots, a full post will follow after I'm back from holiday:

Last July Va Va Voom!

[livejournal.com profile] nevla was kind enough to give me a lift back and I was home just after 8, being rather shattered. I backed up the photos, caught up with telly and got a relatively early night.
karohemd: (Photo)
Bitter Ruin played a half hour gig at St. Pancras Station last night (as part of the Station Sessions). The small, flat stage was set up in the middle of the busy shopping arcade with at this time of day (6pm) hundreds of commuters bustling past. There was obviously a group of fans but the duo's strong, unmistakable (and hard to put in genres, they are still looking for one themselves) quickly gathered a sizeable crowd. The sound was superb, despite the huge, noisy space and the tiny looking speakers (tall, thin bose contraptions) which coped perfectly with Georgia's incredible tonal and volume range.
They played a mix of favourites (Trust, Soldier, Beware) and one of their new songs (Leather for Hell) and, almost bizarrely, music that's more suitable for small, intimate venues really worked in this big space. They created, as a friend called it, an "island of difference".
If you have a chance to see them live, do.

Bitter Ruin at St. Pancras Station Bitter Ruin at St. Pancras Station
Bitter Ruin at St. Pancras Station Bitter Ruin at St. Pancras Station Bitter Ruin at St. Pancras Station

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karohemd: (Photo)
I had bought a ticket for this a while ago because I like Robin Ince's bits he's been doing on Infinite Monkey Cage and his introduction to Brian Cox' Douglas Adams memorial lecture was brilliant, too.
In this show he basically talks about and reads from random books he's found (mostly at charity shops), mostly bad romance novels (Mills & Boon and the like), Giant Crabs, fundie Christian lit and random lifestyle advice books (The Secrets of Picking Up Sexy Girls, rabbit keeping, amateur taxidermy etc.). He also goes off on tangents a lot (or all the time) so everything is a bit random but it's brilliantly performed and very funny.

Support was from Philip Jeays who sings lovely, fun and evil songs about various things with a rather Brecht/Weill feel. Very expressive, a lot of fun.

Philip Jeays Robin Ince Robin Ince
Robin Ince Philip Jeays

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karohemd: (Devil)
I randomly bought a ticket for this a while ago because I like Robin Ince's bits he's been doing on Infinite Monkey Cage and his introduction to Brian Cox' Douglas Adams memorial lecture was brilliant.
In this show he basically talks about and reads from random books he's found (mostly at charity shops), mostly bad romance novels (Mills & Boon and the like), giant crabs, fundie Christian lit and random lifestyle advice books (how to meet girls, rabbit keeping etc.). He also goes off on tangents a lot (or all the time) so everything is a bit random but it's brilliantly performed and very funny.

Support was from Philip Jeays who sings lovely, fun and evil songs about various things in a voice rather similar to [livejournal.com profile] simonsatori's with a rather Brecht/Weill feel. Very expressive, a lot of fun. Two photos:

Robin Ince Philip Jeays


15 Mar 2011 11:19 pm
karohemd: by sogoth.livejournal.com (Music)
The Orchesta Buena Vista Social Club was fantastic. The concert has been over since 9:30 and I'm still buzzing and bopping along to the beat and groove. I've been meaning to hear them for 15 years, since I bought Ry Cooder's seminal album of the same name.
The ensemble this evening included Omara Portuondo who is 80(!) and brought the house down with her energy, charisma and beautiful voice.

What an awesome evening of jazzy latin music. They're on quite a big UK tour at the moment so catch them if you can!
karohemd: (Photo)
Spucktute who are doing I'd like to describe as beat poetry with an electronica soundtrack. Quite bleak and angry lyrics.

Last July in their new lineup with Nevla on guitar. A decent PA and the extra layer of the electric guitar made them so much more fun to watch than last time I saw them. A really excellent gig. I predict a great future for them. :D

I probably don't need to introduce Devilish Presley who play dirty and fun Rock'n'Roll with great impact and charisma while only consisting of a guitar duo and a drum machine.

The light during the first two acts was poor but DP had two extra lights pointing up from the floor which helped a lot.


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Yet more on flickr.
karohemd: by LJ user gothindulgence (Mad)
Had a fun evening at The Man on the Moon. :D The lineup this evening were

Spucktute who are doing I'd like to describe as beat poetry with an electronica soundtrack. Quite bleak and angry lyrics.

Last July in their new lineup with [livejournal.com profile] nevla on guitar. A decent PA and the extra layer of the electric guitar made them so much more fun to watch than last time I saw them. A really excellent gig. I predict a great future for them. :D

I probably don't need to introduce Devilish Presley who play dirty and fun Rock'n'Roll with great impact and charisma while only consiting of a guitar duo and a drum machine. It was during one of their tracks they told us to make scary faces and whoever made the scariest, would get a free CD. I gurned and was chosen to be the scariest, hence the subject. :D

I had taken the camera but the lights at the MotM are notoriously bad so there won't be many good photos but DP had two floor lights pointing up which helped cut through the murk. Might do a little preview before I go to bed.

It was good to see [livejournal.com profile] scy11a again, too.
karohemd: by LJ user gothindulgence (Fog)
Got out of work on time to catch the 5:15 train and made it to the Underworld at just before 6:30 where there was a queue but no open doors. [livejournal.com profile] civi was there and later [livejournal.com profile] fractalgeek so at least I had a few people to talk to while we were waiting in the freezing cold. Around 7 they told us there had been problems during soundcheck. Another 10 minutes or so later and the doors finally opened. I'd also found a random bloke who needed a ticket so my spare wasn't wasted.

First on the bill were Pettybone, a rather retro, all female hardcore/punk band who didn't do much for me but they had a good energy/vibe on stage.

Then, Bitter Ruin, the "musical sorbet of the evening". I've been talking about them repeatedly so just listen to their music if you haven't heard them. They played a great set of favourites, keeping the new songs secret, dammit (especially as I can't make the 15th).

Next up, back to loud and fast music in the shape of Bo Ningen from Japan. The best I can describe it is "psychedelic wall of noise" or "Merzbow with guitars". They also had a lot of hair. ;o) The more and longer they played, the more I warmed to them and I really enjoyed their set. Here's an interesting bit about them from the Guardian.

And finally, the main event, Gentlemen & Assassins, consisting of (at least this instance) Sxip Shirey (mad beatboxer and improv percussion monkey from NYC), Brian Viglione (best known as drummer and other half of the Dresden Dolls) and Elyas Khan (who I knew very little of/about and who sang, played guitar and a sequencer thing).
It's hard to describe, really, as there was a lot of improvisation and mix of styles but they played a couple of tracks from Sxip's latest album and other things and it was fantastic and a lot of fun. Sxip is a mad genius who uses his voice(?) to make noises and occasionally to sing, all kinds of bells and whistles (incl. the Sxipenspiel made by Neil Gaiman and AFP) and various actual and improvised percussion instruments. Brian is a beast on the drums (but unfortunately was sitting in the back in red light and usually covered by Sxip). Elyas sings in an Arabic/Middle Eastern style and plays guitar. The combination is just wonderful.

I'd taken the camera along because I knew The Underworld aren't usually arses about it but the light is still awful and was mostly red. I don't think I'll post any of Bitter Ruin's because they had only red light. Also, due to the distance (I was on the main level in the back) a lot of them were blurry. :o( A few samples:


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They finished early and I made the 23:15 train to Cambridge.
karohemd: by LJ user gothindulgence (Fog)
I mainly went down to London to see Deathboy live again who were supporting Project Pitchfork at Islington Academy and thought it was a good opportunity to see PP live (which I hadn't) and take Deviant UK and Dutch Order as a bonus.

Cambridge Bus Syndrome meant I missed the train I wanted to take and came in halfway through Dutch Order's set. They weren't quite my thing but fun and techically sound.

Deathboy were next and they rocked their (and our) little socks off, especially considering they hadn't played live for something like three years. They played a great section of their repertoire from Cheap Shot to tracks from CogRock (which is free to download). The band very obviously enjoyed themselves and the audience went for it, too.
[livejournal.com profile] jasontheknight had organised a photo pass for me and I tried my best to fight against the venue's backlighting. (they actually do have white front lights but never use them :o()

Deviant UK were the surprise for me. I hadn't seen them live and hadn't been impressed with their recorded stuff but they're really powerful and fun live. The frontman stomps over the stage like a madman and really brings the thing alive. Excellent stuff.

And then, Project Pitchfork, one of the bands that have been active for quite a while but I hadn't had a chance to see live and don't know that well, either. I have a few tracks on compilations but actually none of their albums, something I need to change, I think.
They absolutely killed on stage, despite only the frontman being really active on stage with two static synths and a drummer (who was really going for it), their act felt really organic and was a lot of fun. The audience were really going for it, too, the majority were dancing and I think that impressed the band, too. I'm not sure but this might have been the first drum solo I've seen an industrial/EBM band do. It was ace.

Three photos for now, more to come:

Deathboy Deviant UK Project Pitchfork

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karohemd: by sogoth.livejournal.com (Music)
I got there just after the doors opened and managed to secure my favourite spot in front of the mixer desk. Weirdly, the stage at The Junction is at the long rather than the short side so even if you're at the back in front of the mixer you're close enough to the stage to see all the faces clearly, you have a barrier to lean against and you get the best sound (which was really good and well mixed and balanced).
Bellowhead brought even their own beer called Hedonism (named after their current album) but it had run out sometime after 8 already so I'm glad I got there early because it was quite nice.

By the time the support act (Julie and Johnny? something like that), the Junction was quite packed and warm already so when they sang glumly and boringly on stage, I almost fell asleep twice. They weren't bad, just not exciting in any way. They also looked not very confident.

After a short stage reset, Bellowhead took the stage and what a difference that was, and not just because there were eleven of them. Yep, eleven, pretty much filling the stage of the Junction. Bellowhead are basically a large folk outfit (various fiddles, guitar/other strings, drums) plus a four-piece horn section (trumpet, trombone, sax, tuba/susaphone) which is responsible for their unique sound and style.
It's not all straight folk, either, there are lots of crossover elements from gypsy to funk and jazz. Hearing someone play a bouzouki through a Wah-Wah pedal is quite something. ;o) There was a great variety in speed, too, from atmospheric ballads to all-out pelters with everyone jumping around the stage like mad monkeys.

In short, about 90 minutes of nonstop energy, music and banter. The band members aren't just excellent musicians but actors, too. I had a fantastic time and it took me several hours to come down from that high.

There should be more great gigs like that in Cambridge (or at least bands I want to see), I love being able to be back home well before midnight, especially on a weeknight.
karohemd: by sogoth.livejournal.com (Music)
I first heard of Son of Dave on Later... with Jools Holland (like so many other recent musical discoveries) where he was the weird new act. His combination of blues harp, beatboxing, percussion and singing using a digital loop and other effects which produced an incredible groove immediately pushed my musical buttons.
When I recently saw that he was playing at The Junction 2, I obviously had to go and see him. The ticket was only a tenner, too.
I got there at doors open at 7, picked up my ticket and waited for the venue to open. First, there was only one other guy. Various hipsters came in, looking lost and were told to go to the other Junction for Yann Tiersen. It was funny that you could exactly tell who people had come to see.
They finally let us in 10 to 8 and I got a seat in the front row, dead center. :) The venue actually filled up quite a bit but wasn't sold out so maybe about 100 people, maybe a few more.

Support was Gil Karpas who was OK (vocals and guitar). Nothing special but not exactly bad, either.

After a short break, Son of Dave came on stage, wearing a thin red, patterned coat (see website) and a black and white striped shirt/trouser outfit, a bit like a classic comic prison's outfit but with a red heart stitched onto the breast pocket; two pairs of shades and a huge hat.
In front of his chair were two microphone stands (one for a vocal mic, one for percussion), there was a table with a selection of harmonicas and percussion instruments, a handheld mic for harp and beatboxing, one mic on the floor for recording the stomping and an effects/sampling/looping controller.

He would start a song by creating a beat and background (either vocally or with the harp), recording and looping it and then singing and playing harp and percussion (various shakers or tambourines) over it, sometimes recording and looping parts of that as well or replacing the previous loop, creating several layers of sound in the process. His main influences are Blues but also other areas of music. It's really difficult to describe. Have a listen on myspace or find some videos on YouTube.
ETA: Oh, Alabama 3 would fit into this category as well with the difference that they're a full band.

One side I hadn't known from his albums is that he's a really funny guy, either in his interaction with the audience or telling little stories (like the one about his great-great-grandfather who invented the encore).
After a few songs, he randomly picked a couple from the audience, took them backstage and came back with a set of seats and a table for them, told them to sit down and then took a pack of Kettlechips, a bottle of wine, two glasses and some fruit out of his suitcase for them. He even turned one of his monitors so they could hear better. In return they had to join in during a few songs playing percussion (wine bottle and tambourine). It was hilarious and the two while clearly a bit overwhelmed (especially the girl) also had the time of their lives.

The gig was a lot of fun and the music very infective, I certainly couldn't sit and was constantly moving, stomping, clapping or clicking my fingers. Shame it was a seated gig, really.
During the grand finale he handed me a huge, inflatable banana which I had to blow up and which was then thrown around the audience. Very random.

I'm still buzzing, not from the volume because that was nicely understated but from the sheer energy of this one man on the stage creating such fantastic music. Another great gig this year.

No photos because I stupidly left my G10 at home when I rushed out of the house this morning. It would have been tricky, anyway. There was generally enough light but his face would have been mostly in shadow. Also, I was just having too much fun and grooving too much for taking photos.

Next gig: Bellowhead on the 25th.
karohemd: by sogoth.livejournal.com (Music)
Last night I went down to London to see Grinderman live, Nick Cave and Warren Ellis' side project that's rather different from the Bad Seeds' music, harder, harsher, dirtier (both in terms of music and lyrics). They just released their second album.
I only had the G10 and got pushed away from the front rather quickly by the frothing masses but I managed to get a few shots in.

karohemd: by sogoth.livejournal.com (Music)

It was that time again to go down to the Corn Exchange and watch one of my favourite living singer/songwriters perform. I've been a fan of Steve Earle's for 25 years (almost as long as of Springsteen) and after Springsteen is the artist I have the most albums of.
This tour was on the back of his latest album, Townes (a whole album of Townes van Zandt covers). Townes was one of Earle's mentors and best friends with their lives having some rather sad parallels with the difference that Earle managed to turn his around while van Zandt's ended prematurely.

Tonight's gig was a quiet affair, just Steve on guitar/mandolin/harmonica playing classics (starting with Christmas in Washington) pared down to the basics, with the odd rambling in between (although there was a lot less of that than last time). Surprisingly, and disappointingly, he only played two tracks from Townes but he did play Pancho&Lefty (and yes, I cried, dammit) but the acoustic renditions of his earlier work were so good that I can forgive him for that.
I was quite surprised to hear him play the theme from The Wire (I'd seen him as an actor but as I haven't seen Season 5 yet, I didn't know he actually sang the theme in the last season) which was a great number with audience singing the choir part. Mentioning TV, I now have to see Treme in which he also acts and has written music for.

Support was Christopher Rees, also solo, who played some cool folky stuff.
He finished with a wonderful and quiet version of Little Rock'n'Roller.

karohemd: (Photo)
Buddy Guy was amazing.
He's 73 but you don't really notice it. He's still got the blues, his guitar playing is wonderful, his rapport with the audience is inspiring (he even went on a little tour through the main auditorium, making his way through the standing audience) and he clearly has a lot of fun doing it.
The light was brilliant and I managed to take some awesome pics with my G10. The shots could be a little sharper as focusing with a compact isn't great but the light was good and I could keep the ISO down to 400 which is important with the G10. The improved noise reduction in Lightroom 3 helped as well.

The main album is here on flickr which also contains a few more shots of Bjørn Berge, the support act.


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karohemd: by sogoth.livejournal.com (Music)
The first time I saw Buddy Guy was a few years ago when he supported Jeff Beck (who was rubbish) at one of the Tower of London gigs. He was absolutely brilliant then but I only saw a little bit of him when he wandered down the aisle during one track.
This time it was a headline gig at the Shepherd's Bush Empire and I was bright and early so ended up in the second row standing, probably about 3m from his microphone.
Support was by Bjørn Berge, just a Norwegian and his two acoustic guitars (a 12 and a 6-string) and a Seasick Steve-ish stomp box thing (but smaller, he just tapped it with his toes) playing anything from acoustic blues to some really wild multi-level picking madness, a bit like Rodrigo y Gabriela. Very good fun.
Just before I'd left I thought, 'ooh, I have a standing ticket and will be early, I could take the G10' which I did and I had an almost perfect spot. Just one shot, there'll be more when I'm done with The Perch.

After stage reset, Buddy Guy came on and played about one hour and 20 minutes of blues, fun and banter with the audience. He's 73 but still young at heart and you can tell that he's doing it because he has all the fun in the world going out and bringing his music to the audience. His voice is still strong with an amazing range from a deep bass to a wondrous falsetto and his guitar playing is top notch, be it traditional blues, emulating Hendrix or Clapton or playing with a drumstick, piece of cloth or his teeth.
What a wonderful, gracious, modest artist. Catch him while you can.


Bigger photos )

The light was awesome: Canon G10 at ISO400, 1/60th-1/100th, f3.5-f4.5
karohemd: by sogoth.livejournal.com (Music)
Norah Jones was brilliant. I've been a fan ever since I'd seen her on Later... (Jools is responsible for a lot of my musical discoveries) but for some reason always missed her when she was gigging over here until tonight.
Her voice is great live, too and her band was also up to scratch. Quite understated but brilliant. The Apollo was completely sold out, too. I had a seat on the right hand side of the front circle but the sound was good and I could see.

She played a nice section through her works and a couple of covers incl. Johnny Cash's Cry Cry Cry, playing piano, a rather insane sounding Rhodes and guitar.
A bit short, just 90 minutes, but well worth it.

Now, for some much needed sleep.
karohemd: by sogoth.livejournal.com (Music)
Willie Nelson was great. Some new stuff and loads of classics. Had a bit of a tear in my eye during Mamas Don't Let Your Babies Grow up to be Cowboys and Good Hearted Woman because I half expected Waylon to appear on stage.
The only track that was really missing was Pancho and Lefty.

September 2017

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