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Forum » Videos » Videos en DVD » Red Hot Chili Peppers - So Much Live (2013) ((DVD5))
Red Hot Chili Peppers - So Much Live (2013)
unica723Fecha: Lunes, 2013-06-24, 12:05 PM | Mensaje # 1
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Red Hot Chili Peppers - So Much Live (2013)

Video: NTSC, MPEG-2 at 4 685 Kbps, 720 x 480 (1.778) at 29.970 fps | Audio: AC-3 2 channels at 320 Kbps, 48.0 KHz
Genre: Rock | Label: Access All Areas | Release Date: 3 Jun 2013 | Runtime: 113 min. | 4,29 GB (DVD5)

Live performance from rock band Red Hot Chili Peppers, recorded in July 2011.
The concert features songs such as 'Scar Tissue', 'Californication' and
'By the Way'.
Few rock groups of the '80s broke down as many musical barriers and were
as original as the Red Hot Chili Peppers. Creating an intoxicating new
musical style by combining funk and punk rock together (with an
explosive stage show to boot), the Chili Peppers spawned a slew of
imitators in their wake, but still managed to be the leaders of the pack
by the dawn of the 21st century. The roots of the band lay in a
friendship forged by three school chums, Anthony Kiedis, Michael
Balzary, and Hillel Slovak, while they attended Fairfax High School in
California back in the late '70s/early '80s. While Balzary and Slovak
showed great musical promise (on trumpet and guitar, respectively),
Kiedis focused on poetry and acting during his high-school career.
During this time, Slovak taught Balzary how to play bass, while the duo
encouraged Kiedis to start putting his poetry to music, which he soon
did. Influenced heavily by the burgeoning L.A. punk scene (the Germs,
Black Flag, Fear, Minutemen, X, etc.) as well as funk
(Parliament-Funkadelic, Sly & the Family Stone, etc.), the trio
began to rehearse with another friend, drummer Jack Irons, leading to
the formation of Tony Flow & the Miraculously Majestic Masters of
Mayhem, a quartet that played strip bars along the Sunset Strip during
the early '80s. It was during this time that the four honed their sound
and live act (as they stumbled across a stage gimmick that would soon
become their trademark -- performing on-stage completely naked, except
for a tube sock covering a certain part of their anatomy). By 1983,
Balzary had begun to go by the name "Flea," and the group changed its
name to the Red Hot Chili Peppers.
Word spread quickly about the up-and-coming band, resulting in a
recording contract with EMI. But before the Chili Peppers could begin
work on their debut, Flea and Kiedis were dealt a disappointing blow
when both Slovak and Irons announced that they were leaving to focus
more on another band they were in, What Is This. With replacement
members Jack Sherman (guitar) and Cliff Martinez (drums) filling in, the
Peppers released their self-titled debut in 1984. But the absence of
the two original members showed, as the album failed to capture the
excitement of their live show. While the album didn't set the world on
fire sales-wise, the group began to build a dedicated underground
following with college radio buffs. By 1985, What Is This were kaput
(after issuing a single self-titled album) and Slovak and Irons returned
to the Peppers, resulting in the George Clinton-produced Freaky Styley.
While the album was an improvement over its predecessor, it still
lacked the fire of the band's in-concert experience, a problem that
would finally be solved with their next album, 1987's The Uplift Mofo
Party Plan. The album was the group's first to make an impression on the
charts, and they followed it up a year later with a stopgap five-track
release, The Abbey Road EP, in 1988. But just as the world was warming
up to the Peppers, tragedy struck when Slovak died from a heroin
overdose on June 25, 1988.
In the wake of Slovak's death, Irons left the group for the second and
final time, while Kiedis (who was also battling drug addiction at the
time) and Flea decided to soldier on. After a new lineup featuring
former Parliament guitarist Blackbyrd McKnight and former Dead Kennedys
drummer D.H. Peligro didn't work out, the duo found worthy replacements
in newcomers John Frusciante and Chad Smith. The new-look Chili Peppers
hit pay dirt straight away, as their first album together, 1989's
Mother's Milk, became a surprise hit due to MTV's exposure of their
videos for a cover of Stevie Wonder's "Higher Ground" and a song about
their fallen friend Slovak, "Knock Me Down," as the album was certified
gold by early 1990. The bandmembers knew that their next release would
be the most important one of their career, so they moved into a
mansion-turned-recording studio with producer Rick Rubin to work on what
would become their most successful release yet, the stripped-down Blood
Sugar Sex Magik (their first for the Warner Bros. label). The album
became a monster hit upon its September 1991 release (eventually going
on to sell a staggering seven million copies in the U.S. alone), as it
spawned such hits as "Give It Away" and the group's first Top Ten
single, "Under the Bridge."
But not all was well in the Chili Peppers camp. Like his predecessor,
Frusciante had become addicted to hard drugs, and abruptly left the band
mid-tour in early 1992. Undeterred, the band enlisted new member Arik
Marshall, and headlined Lollapalooza II in the summer. When the band
returned to the studio to work on its sixth release overall, it quickly
became apparent that Marshall didn't fit in, and he was replaced by
Jesse Tobias. But before Tobias could record a note with the group, he
was handed his walking papers as well, and former Jane's Addiction
guitarist Dave Navarro signed on. After a layoff of four years, the
Peppers' much delayed follow-up to BSSM was released in 1995, One Hot
Minute. While the album was a sizable hit, it failed to match the
success and musical focus of its predecessor, as it became apparent
during the album's ensuing tour that Navarro wasn't fitting in as well
as originally hoped, and he left the band in early 1998.
After Frusciante had left the group, he released a pair of obscure solo
releases, 1995's Niandra Lades and Usually Just a T-Shirt and 1997's
Smile from the Streets You Hold, yet rumors circulated that the
guitarist was homeless, penniless, and sickly with a death-defying drug
habit. After checking himself into rehab and putting his demons behind
him, Frusciante emerged once again refocused and re-energized, and
promptly accepted an invitation to rejoin the Peppers once more. The
group's reunion album, 1999's Californication, proved to be another
monster success, reconfirming the Chili Peppers as one of alternative
rock's top bands. The band put in a quick guest appearance on Fishbone's
Psychotic Friends Nuttwerx before hitting the road to support the
album. The following months found the band getting involved in bizarre
situations and controversies. First, their refusal to play songs from
One Hot Minute during the tour was an unpopular decision with some fans
and a sore spot for Dave Navarro. Next, they re-ignited a personal feud
between Kiedis and Mr. Bungle singer Mike Patton by refusing to play a
series of European concerts with Bungle. Patton responded with a
"tribute" show for the Peppers, where Bungle mocked their stage moves,
faked shooting up heroin, and imitated Kiedis' comments about Patton.
They also played the ill-fated Woodstock '99 festival, where their
headlining performance was met with piles of burning rubble and a
full-scale riot. Tours with the Foo Fighters and Pearl Jam brought them
into the next year without problems, but they stepped off the road after
a planned stop in Israel was halted due to security worries. They
returned to the studio in November of 2001 and by the summer of 2002
they had a new album ready to drop, By the Way. Warner Bros. released a
Greatest Hits compilation in 2003, followed by a chart-topping two-CD
album of all-new material, Stadium Arcadium, in 2006.
After an extensive supporting tour, the Red Hot Chili Peppers took an
extended hiatus and the members pursued individual interests. Flea began
studying music theory at USC and played in a variety of side projects.
Kiedis attempted to turn his autobiography, Scar Tissue, into a
television show. Smith joined Sammy Hagar, Michael Anthony, and Joe
Satriani in the party supergroup Chickenfoot. Frusciante released The
Empyrean in 2009, by which time he left the band. His replacement was
Josh Klinghoffer, who played secondary guitar on the Stadium Arcadium
tour. Klinghoffer's first album with the band, I'm with You, was
released in late summer of 2011.

01. Intro Jam
02. Can't Stop
03. Dani California
04. Scar Tissue
05. Havana Affair (Ramones Cover)
06. Readymade
07. Throw Away Your Television
08. Songbird (Fleetwood Mac Cover)
09. Snow (Hey Oh)
10. This Velvet Glove
11. Emit Remmus
12. So Much I
13. She's Only 18
14. Don't Forget Me
15. Californication
16. By The Way
17. Chad+Josh Drum Solo+Flea's Trumpet
18. Soul To Squeeze
19. Power Of Equality
20. Final Jam

- Interactive Menu
- Direct Scene Access

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