» » Steely Dan - Live At The Rainbow May 20, 1974
Steely Dan - Live At The Rainbow May 20, 1974 Scarica Album
Jazz / Rock / Pop
Interprete: Steely Dan
Titolo: Live At The Rainbow May 20, 1974
Stile: Pop Rock, Fusion
Anno 2012
Etichetta Master Note
Genere: Jazz / Rock / Pop
Valutazione: 4.9
Voti: 760
Dimensione Mp3: 2945 mb
Dimensione Flac: 1401 mb
Dimensione Wma: 2245 mb
Registra da: CD, Unofficial Release

Steely Dan - Live At The Rainbow May 20, 1974 Scarica Album


1Show Biz Kids7:39
2Reeling In The Years6:40
3My Old School5:14
4Your Gold Teeth1:27
5Do It Again9:09
6Pretzel Logic7:07
7Introduction Of The Band1:33
8King Of The World5:35
10The Boston Rag6:57
11Dirty Work3:54
12Rikki Don't Lose That Number5:09
14This All Too Mobile Home9:31
15Brooklyn (Owes The Charmer Under Me)4:05

Codici a barre

  • Recorded At – Rainbow Theatre London


Bodhisattva Live At The Santa Monica Civic Auditorium, CA, 1980. Steely Dan. King of the World Live at the Ellis Auditorium, Memphis, Tn 197. Listen free to Steely Dan Steely Dan Live At The Rainbow May 20th 1974 Introduction, Bodhisattva and more. 15 tracks 69:50. Do you know any background info about this album Start the wiki. By jessicat31 12 May 2016, 8:27pm. Exploring the local sounds and scenes at Noise Pop 2020. By okspud1 11 Mar 12:41am. 6 artists that blew our minds at Noise Pop Festival 2020. By okspud1 6 Mar 2:32am. Exactly Like the Masternote CD from 2012 except the drum duet at the end of the show finish out in their entirety. Добавить обзор. Редактировать релиз Добавлен недавно. Добавить в коллекцию Добавить в желаемое Удалить из желаемого. Venue Rainbow Theatre London, England. Date May 20, 1974. Total Length 1:22:24. When they return for an encore, Steely Dan serve up one more from the second album, Show-Biz Kids, with Michael McDonald taking over on lead vocals. With an irresistibly funky backbeat and Baxter's moaning pedal steel, this song again explores the decadence of Southern California's idle rich, but does it in a hilarious and satirical manner. Steely Dan Live At Rainbow Theatre, 5-20-1974by at the Rainbow '74 is a live album by the British rock band Queen released in September 2014. The album was released in single CD, double CD, DVD, SD Blu-ray and quadruple vinyl formats, as well as a deluxe box set including reproduction tour memorabilia. Get the Steely Dan Setlist of the concert at Rainbow Theatre, London, England on May 20, 1974 from the Pretzel Logic Tour and other Steely Dan Setlists for free on . Steely Dan Rainbow Theatre, London - May 21, 1974 May 21 1974. Last updated: 13 Mar 2020, 01:36 EtcUTC. Steely Dan Gig Timeline. So, here is another excellent show, and fine soundboard recording, from the 1974 Steely Dan tour. So, here you get the full treatment, and can witness the original Steely Dan Band live in all it's glory, in what was really the only time ever this tour, that is. This was Steely Dan at their best. A must for any fan of the band. Release group by Steely Dan. Dan: Rainbow Theatre Finsbury Park, London, England - May 20, 1974 - 2CD set Date: May 20, 1974 Venue: Rainbow Theatre Finsbury Park Quality - A Soundboard recording With just two albums to their name, Steely Dan arrived in London to promote their third, Pretzel Logic. The Dan are with the classic lineup. Song For My Father Imagination Images Horace Silver Donald Fagen Finsbury Park Pop Hits King Of The World You Loose. More information. Steely Dan perfomed at the Allen Theatre on April 20, 1974. This was the tour in support of their album Pretzel Logic. This was their last tour until 1993. Montrose was the opening act

Light out of Fildon
There are many things that contributed to making Steely Dan one of the best bands of all time. Some of those were mistakes and some were happy accidents. Meeting Dinky Dawson, a brilliant sound man was one of those happy accidents, an event that took place just when the band needed an a bit of encouragement and a helping hand regarding their live shows.

The backstory goes like this: Touring in support of their dynamic album Can’t Buy A Thrill, Steely Dan found themselves in the demeaning position of opening for the Kinks, a band dead-set on destroying themselves, a band who’s stage antics and open fist fighting were the stuff of legend. In order to keep themselves sounding better than the opening act, the Kinks simply didn’t allow the open act, Steely Dan, to sound lousy on the board mix, the Kinks actually contractually didn’t even allow the opening act to engage in a stage sound check. At this time Dinky Dawson was providing sound for the tour, where Dinky instantly became aware of the dynamics surrounding Steely Dan, attributes that were not heard due to contractual provisions, nevertheless, Dinky bucked policy, going out of his way to shine the best light and sound possible on Steely Dan. What Mr. Dawson was unaware of, was that he was hearing the last incarnation of the original band … and Steely Dan never forgot his gestures, as these shows (with Dawson) blistered those final tour dates, heightening Steely Dan’s live stage presence to the point where headlining acts where touted as second rate.

What you’re going to find yourself face to face with on this album is perhaps the single most dynamic performance of that original Steely Dan lineup, all recorded as a stereo mix that was well balanced on the opening night of a two night stance at London’s Rainbow Theater on the 20th of May 1974. First up was “Bodhisattva,” featuring the blazing guitar world of Jeff Baxter and Denny Dias, solid sailing grooves that hit the ceiling of this rather large venue. Throughout nearly all of the songs Jones and Donald Fagen trade off on most of the lead vocals, yet with the band requiring at least two leads at any given time, Michael McDonald is heard more professionally than ever as part of the band, as part of a cohesive unit and not as a spoiled solo artist, where these three mesh together enchantingly and enticingly.

Fagan was charmingly talkative throughout the evening, which brought a sense of intimacy to the event as they dove into “Boston Rag,” with Dawson taking full advantage of the stereo PA system, often panning between Diaz and Baxter, creating opposing channels which sound even more rewarding with headphones. I wasn’t there that night, though I would have given just about anything to have been, just to hear Donald Fagen respond to the exploding ovations of the audience, saying “Give it to ‘em Dinky,” encouraging Dawson to venture even deeper into his flamboyant and exciting mixing, mixing I imagine was not lost on the band itself, as it was evident that they’d never known they could sound this good and were totally excited. With the audience already standing open mouthed, the roller coaster ride begins with “Do It Again”, a song singularly composed of dense rhythms, abstract lyrics and an intoxicating melody that goes on for nearly ten minutes, with both Dias and Fagen trading splintering impressive solos. Almost every number was followed by standing accolades, an indication that Steely Dan was on the verge of changing the sonics of live shows; though no one could have imagined that in a short time, there would be no more. The show ends with yet another extended jam for “Reelin’ In The Years,” after which the band returns for two encores. One of those encores was for “This All Too Mobile Home,” a song never recorded in the studio, being played only on tour.

Steely Dan would go on to envision some of the most compelling music of that decade, setting a new bar for sound recordings, one all others would be measured against. Hearing this album, one can instantly understand why so many lucrative offers revolved around bringing this original configuration of Steely Dan back into existence, though that would never be, not of any amount of money, where like the Beatles on the rooftop, this was the last and greatest live Steely Dan moment of all time.

It matters not if you are or aren’t a fan of live recordings, this event needs to be heard if you consider yourself a Steely Dan fan, as it’s epic in its nature, historic in its existence and simply a delight to be heard.

This is about as good as it gets, kids. Need I say more?

Review by Jenell Kesler