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Forum » Videos » Videos en DVD » Rod Stewart - Vagabond Heart Tour (2003) ((DVD5))
Rod Stewart - Vagabond Heart Tour (2003)
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Rod Stewart - Vagabond Heart Tour (2003)

Video: PAL, MPEG-2 at 5 162 Kbps, 720 x 576 at 25.000 fps | Audio: AC-3 2 channels at 192 Kbps, 48.0 KHz
Genre: Rock | Label: WEA International | Copy: Untouched | Release Date: 11 Mar 2003 | Runtime: 112 min. | 4,36 GB (DVD5)

Over the course of his career, Rod Stewart has had it all. He's been lauded as the
finest singer of his generation, he's written several songs that turned
into modern standards, he sang with the Faces, who rivaled the Rolling
Stones in their prime, he had massive commercial success. Stewart also
saw his critical respect slip away during the '80s, when he recorded
lightweight pop and although he did record some terrible albums and he
would admit that freely Stewart will always be remembered as one of rock
& roll's best interpretive singers as well as an accomplished,
innovative songwriter, creating a raw combination of folk, rock, blues,
and country that sounded like no other folk-rock or country-rock
material. Instead of finding the folk in rock, he found how folk rocked
like hell on its own. After Stewart became successful, he began to lose
the rootsier elements of his music, yet he remained a superb singer,
even as he abandoned his own artistic path in favor of following pop
trends. Stewart began his musical career after spending some time as an
apprentice with the Brentford Football Club, touring Europe with folk
singer Wizz Jones in the early '60s; during this time he was deported
from Spain for vagrancy. When he returned to England in 1963, he joined
the Birmingham-based R&B group Jimmy Powell & the Five
Dimensions as a vocalist and harmonica player. The band toured the U.K.
and recorded one single for Pye Records that featured Stewart on blues
After moving back to London, he joined Long John Baldry's band, the
Hoochie Coochie Men. The group recorded a single in 1964, "Good Morning
Little Schoolgirl," that failed to chart, and soon afterward the band
evolved into Steampacket. During the summer of 1965, the group supported
the Rolling Stones and the Walker Brothers on a U.K. tour and recorded
an album that remained unreleased until 1970. Early in 1966, Steampacket
disbanded and Stewart became a member of the blues-rock combo Shotgun
Express, which released one single that fall before splitting. Stewart
then joined the Jeff Beck Group at the end of 1966.
With the Jeff Beck Group, Stewart began his climb to stardom. He and the
former Yardbird guitarist pioneered the heavy blues-rock team of a
virtuoso guitarist and a dynamic, sexy lead vocalist that became the
standard blueprint for heavy metal. Truth, the band's debut album, was
released in the fall of 1968, and became a hit in both America and
Britain. The Jeff Beck Group toured both countries several times in 1968
and 1969, gaining a dedicated following. In the summer of 1969, they
released their second album, Beck-Ola, which became another hit record
in both the U.S. and U.K. However, the group fell apart in the fall.
After rejecting an offer to join the American rock group Cactus, Stewart
and Jeff Beck Group bassist Ron Wood joined the Small Faces, replacing
the departed vocalist/guitarist Steve Marriott. With Wood switching over
to guitar, the group shortened its name to the Faces and recorded its
debut album, First Step. During this time, Stewart had also signed a
solo contract, releasing his first album, An Old Raincoat Won't Ever Let
You Down (retitled The Rod Stewart Album for its American release), at
the end of 1969; the record failed to chart in the U.K., yet it made it
to number 139 on the U.S. charts. On the album, Stewart's folk roots
meshed with his R&B and rock influences, creating a distinctive,
stripped-down acoustic-based rock & roll that signaled he was a
creative force in his own right.
The Faces released First Step in the spring of 1970. The album was a
departure both from the R&B/pop direction of the Small Faces and the
heavy blues of the Jeff Beck Group; instead, the group became a
boisterous, boozy, and sloppy Stones-inspired rock & roll band. The
album fared better in the U.K. than it did in the U.S., yet the group
built a devoted following on both continents with their reckless, messy
live shows. Stewart released his second solo album, Gasoline Alley, in
the fall of 1970, supporting it with an American tour.
The following year proved to be pivotal in Stewart's career. At the
beginning of 1971, the Faces released their second album, Long Player,
which became a bigger hit than First Step, yet his third solo album,
Every Picture Tells a Story, made Rod Stewart a household name, reaching
number one in both America and Britain. "Reason to Believe" was the
first single from the album, becoming a minor hit in both countries, but
when DJs began playing the B-side, "Maggie May," it became a number one
hit in both the U.K. and U.S. for five weeks in September. The Faces
released their third album, A Nod Is as Good as a a Blind
Horse, a couple of months later. Thanks to the success of Every Picture
Tells a Story, the album was a Top Ten hit in both countries; it also
launched the single "Stay with Me," which became the band's only Top 40
hit in the U.S.
The following year, the Faces began a lengthy spring tour. During the
tour, tensions grew within the band as Stewart's solo career increased
in popularity. That summer, Stewart released his fourth solo album,
Never a Dull Moment, which nearly replicated the success of Every
Picture Tells a Story, peaking at number two in the U.S. and number one
in the U.K. In the spring of 1973, the Faces released their final album,
Ooh La La. Stewart expressed his disdain for the record in the press,
yet it hit number one in the U.K. and number 21 in the U.S. After
releasing the "Pool Hall Richard" single in the beginning of 1974, the
band went on tour; it would prove to be their last.
Stewart released Smiler in the fall of 1975. Smiler followed the same
formula as his previous four albums and it also became a hit yet it
showed signs that the formula was wearing thin. In March of 1975, he
began a love affair with Swedish actress Britt Ekland; the romance,
along with a bitter fight with U.K. tax collectors, prompted him to
apply for U.S. citizenship. Atlantic Crossing, released in the summer of
1975, made the singer's relocation explicit. Recorded with producer Tom
Dowd and the Muscle Shoals rhythm section, the album removed much of
the singer's folk roots and accentuated his pop appeal. At the end of
the year, Stewart left the Faces and the band finally called it quits.
Recorded in Los Angeles with a group of studio musicians, 1976's A Night
on the Town continued Stewart's move to slicker pop territory and
proved quite successful, becoming his first platinum album; it featured
the hit single "Tonight's the Night," which was number one in the U.S.
for eight weeks. Foot Loose & Fancy Free, released the following
year, followed the same artistic pattern as A Night on the Town while
surpassing its commercial performance, selling over three million
copies. Stewart incorporated some disco to his musical formula for
1978's Blondes Have More Fun. Supported by the number one single "Da Ya
Think I'm Sexy?," the record became Stewart's first number one album
since Every Picture Tells a Story, selling over four million records. By
this time, Stewart was notorious for his jet-set lifestyle,
particularly the series of actresses and models he dated.
With 1981's Tonight I'm Yours, Stewart began adding elements of new wave
and synth pop to his formula, resulting in another platinum album. Soon
afterward, his career hit a slump. His next four albums sounded forced
and he only scored three Top Ten hits between 1982 and 1988; out of
those four albums, only 1983's Camouflage went gold. Stewart rebounded
with 1988's Out of Order, recorded with Duran Duran's Andy Taylor and
Chic's Bernard Edwards. His version of Tom Waits' "Downtown Train,"
taken from the 1989 four-disc box set Storyteller, became his biggest
hit since "Da Ya Think I'm Sexy?" Vagabond Heart (1991) reflected a more
mature and reflective Rod Stewart and continued his comeback streak.
Stewart reunited with Ron Wood to record an MTV Unplugged concert in
1993; the accompanying album, Unplugged...and Seated, launched the Top
Ten hit single "Have I Told You Lately." Unplugged also returned Stewart
to a more acoustic-based sound. On his 1995 album A Spanner in the
Works, the singer explored a more polished version of this sound,
scoring another hit with Tom Petty's "Leave Virginia Alone." The
following year, he released If We Fall in Love Tonight, which was
comprised of both previously released and new material. When We Were the
New Boys, a return to his roots in trad rock, followed in 1998.
In 2001, Stewart embarked on a new path with Human, an album that
attempted to cross over to contemporary and urban audiences, but it
failed with the critical and commercial public alike. His next project
may have sounded equally unlikely, but it was much more successful. It
Had to Be You, the first in his series crooning the Great American
Songbook, became an adult contemporary favorite and lodged near the top
of the album charts after its release in 2002. As Time Goes By followed
it into the charts in 2003 and missed the top spot by only one notch. In
late 2004, his third volume in the series (Stardust) hit number one.
Thanks for the Memory became the fourth entry in the series in 2005. By
the year's end, all four volumes were collected in The Great American
Songbook Box Set.
In 2006, he continued his series of cover albums, but this time he
focused on the rock & roll era. Still the Same: Great Rock Classics
of Our Time appeared toward the end of the year, with a version of
Creedence Clearwater Revival's "Have You Ever Seen the Rain" as its lead
single. Stewart next tackled soul and Motown classics with 2009's
Soulbook but returned to standards for 2010's fifth installment of his
Great American Songbook series, Fly Me to the Moon. Stewart continued to
flirt with the idea of a Faces reunion throughout this period, but even
when the group was inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame in
the spring of 2012, he stayed on the sidelines. Instead, Stewart prepped
his first album for Verve: the seasonal set Merry Christmas, Baby,
which appeared in October of 2012, the same month he published his
memoir Rod: The Autobiography.
Authoring his memoir inspired Stewart to return to songwriting, a
discipline he left behind in the '90s. His next album, Time his first
for Capitol Records was comprised almost entirely of songs he had
co-written and they all had a distinctly autobiographical bent. Time was
released in May of 2013.

01. Enfatuation
02. Rhythm of My Heart
03. Sweet Little Rock 'n' Roller
04. Some Guys Have all the Luck
05. Downtown Train
06. Hot Legs
07. Passion
08. Forever Young
09. Broken Arrow
10. Tonight´s the Night
11. Every Picture Tells a Story
12. Maggie May
13. Reason to Belive
14. You Wear it Well
15. Youre in My Heart
16. The First Cut is the Deepest
17. Sweet Soul Music
18. Do Ya Think I'm Sexy
19. This Old Heart of Mine
20. Motown Song
21. Twistin' the Night Away

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