Cover image for Live at Sin-é
Title:
Live at Sin-é
Author:
Buckley, Jeff, 1966-1997, performer.
Edition:
Legacy edition.
Publication Information:
New York : Columbia, [2003]

℗2003
Physical Description:
2 audio discs : digital ; 4 3/4 in. + 1 videodisc (DVD, 10 min., 30 sec. : sound, color ; 4 3/4 in.)
General Note:
Columbia: C2K 89202 (set); CK 89215--CK 89216 (CDs); CSD 55731 (DVD).

Digitally remastered.
Language:
English
Contents:
Disc 1. Be your husband -- Lover, you should've come over -- Mojo pin -- Monologue - (Duane Eddy, songs for lovers) -- Grace -- Monologue (Reverb, the Doors) -- Strange fruit -- Night flight -- If you knew -- Monologue (Fabulous time for a Guinness) -- Unforgiven (last goodbye) -- Twelfth of never -- Monologue (Café days) -- Monologue (Eternal life) -- Eternal life -- Just like a woman -- Monologue (False start, apology, Miles Davis) -- Calling you. Disc 2. Monologue (Nusrat, he's my Elvis) -- Yeh jo halka halka saroor hai -- Monologue (I'm a ridiculous person) -- If you see her say hello -- Monologue (Matt Dillon, Hollies, classic rock radio) -- Dink's song -- Monologue (Musical chairs) -- Drown in my own tears -- Monologue (The suckiest water) -- The way young lovers do -- Monologue (Walk through walls) -- Je n'en connais pas la fin -- I shall be released -- Sweet thing -- Monologue (Good night Bill) -- Hallelujah. Disc 3 (DVD). Interview with Jeff Buckley -- The way young lovers do -- Kick out the jams -- New Year's Eve prayer.
UPC:
696998920224
Format :
Music CD

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Library
Call Number
Material Type
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Central Library ROCK .B9245 LI Compact Disc Central Library
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Audubon Library ROCK .B9245 LI Compact Disc Open Shelf
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Hamburg Library ROCK .B9245 LI Compact Disc Audio Visual
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Summary

Summary

Jeff Buckley resented being called a folk singer, but he made his name playing solo sets like this one on the New York coffee circuit. Sony released this live EP before his first fully produced rock album, Grace, perhaps to attract attention to the raw power of Buckley's greatest gift, his voice. These four songs certainly accomplished that end. Buckley hurdles seemingly unreachable octaves, suspends notes for what seems like minutes, and belts out his falsetto without a scintilla of restraint. That's a positive inasmuch as it allowed him to show off his considerable talent; it's a negative when it sounded like he was showing off. But his ten-minute cover of Van Morrison's "The Way Young Lovers Do" is a tour de force of strumming and scatting, and his acoustic "Eternal Life" has an electricity that is paradoxically lacking on the plugged-in album version. [A deluxe edition released after his death added dozens of additional live tracks.] ~ Darryl Cater


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