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Forum » Videos » Videos en DVD » Tina Turner - One Last Time Live In Concert (2008) ((DVD9))
Tina Turner - One Last Time Live In Concert (2008)
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Tina Turner - One Last Time Live In Concert (2008)

Video: PAL, MPEG-2 at 6 200 Kbps, 720 x 576 at 25.000 fps | Audio: AC-3
2ch. at 192 Kbps, AC-3 5ch. at 448 Kbps, DTS 6ch. at 755 Kbps
Genre: Soul, Rock | Label: Eagle Rock | Copy: Untouched | Release Date: 1 Dec 2008 | Runtime: 121 min. | 7,50 GB (DVD9)

One Last Time Live in Concert is a home video documenting one of singer Tina Turner's
final Wembley Stadium concert stops on her Twenty Four Seven Tour. The
DVD was released nationally in 2001, a year after the tour, which was
the highest-grossing tour of 2000, ended. The DVD was certified platinum
by the RIAA and in the UK.
Farewell tours are a risky enterprise – just ask the Who. They announced
their retirement from the stage back in 1982. Since then, they’ve
staged outings in 1989, 1996-97, 2000, and again in the summer of 2002.
That’s more tours than we’ve gotten from either Paul McCartney or the
Rolling Stones in the same span, two acts that never announced their
Add Tina Turner to the list of those who’ve indicated the end of their
touring days. When she announced her 2000 “Twenty Four Seven” trek –
named after her then-current album – Tina related that this massive
excursion would be her final large-scale tour. I think this allows for
additional performing in the future. I don’t believe Tina ever said
she’d not play any further shows; she just plans to cease any form of
huge world tour.
It remains to be seen if Tina will actually keep her word. Not that
anyone will hold it against her if she reneges. As documented on One
Last Time Live In Concert, a DVD that shows one of her final shows, Tina
continues to display a terrific level of energy that makes her a
marvel; if she wants to continue to rock into her AARP days, no one
should resist that.
Filmed during a 2000 concert at London’s Wembley Stadium, One Last Time
includes an entire Tina show from the era. As befits this kind of
occasion, Tina plays tunes from throughout her career. From Twenty Four
Seven, we find four tracks: the title tune as well as “Absolutely
Nothing’s Changed”, “When the Heartache Is Over”, and “Whatever You
Need”. We also get a mix of numbers from her solo years. Not
surprisingly, 1984’s comeback smash Private Dancer provides the most
material, as it gives us five songs: “Private Dancer”, “What’s Love Go
to Do With It”, “Let’s Stay Together”, “Better Be Good to Me” and
“Help!” We also discover “We Don’t Need Another Hero” from the 1985 Mad
Max Beyond Thunderdome soundtrack plus “The Best” off of 1989’s Foreign
Tina sprays the set with a roster of oldies, both her own and others.
From the Ike and Tina archives, we hear 1960’s “A Fool In Love”, 1966’s
“River Deep, Mountain High”, and 1973’s “Nutbush City Limits”. In
addition, we find covers of “I Want to Take You Higher” (released by Ike
and Tina in 1970), “Proud Mary” (1971), and “Acid Queen” (from the
soundtrack of 1975’s Tommy) as well as some numbers that I couldn’t
figure out if Tina ever formally recorded in the studio or not: Otis
Redding’s “Try a Little Tenderness” and “(Sittin’ On) The Dock of the
Bay”, Marvin Gaye’s “I Heard It Through the Grapevine”, and Robert
Palmer’s “Addicted to Live”. Lastly, we also get Prince’s “Baby I’m a
Star”, but it’s covered by back-up singers Lisa Fisher and Stacey
Campbell while Tina changes outfits. For the most part, I felt the set
included a nice variety of material. The appearance of the Twenty Four
Seven kept the show from becoming nothing more than a total oldies act,
but she clearly knew what the audience wanted and she gave it to them.
Since a lot of her more recent work has been pretty dull, that’s a good
thing. I respect artists who attempt to keep their shows lively, but the
songs need to support their appearance. The tour documented on Live In
Amsterdam – Wildest Dreams Tour didn’t live up to that part of the
equation, and the show suffered accordingly when Tina did the new stuff.
None of the Twenty Four Seven songs seemed tremendously memorable, but
they came across more strongly than the Wildest Dreams efforts did. At
least on this tour, Tina had the good sense to go out on top. Whereas
Amsterdam ended on a somnambulant note, “Twenty Four Seven” closed this
concert with a bang that better suited Tina’s fiery personality.
Otherwise, the format of the concert resembled Amsterdam, though it
didn’t simply duplicate it. As with the earlier show, Tina relied a lot
on her backup dancers; they provided a lot of the on-stage action. I’m
still not wild about that concept – I didn’t pay to watch these no-name
chicks – but I can understand if Tina needed some young blood to give
her the occasional breather. At least these performers seemed more
talented and less intrusive.
From what I could tell, Tina used a largely different band for this
tour. Amsterdam included a lot of folks who’d been with her for years,
such as muscle-bound multi-instrumentalist Timmy Capello. Beefcake’s
nowhere to be seen here, and I didn’t miss him or the others. Tina never
really interacted all that much with the guys, and while this new band
seemed somewhat generic, they offered a bit more energy, perhaps because
they weren’t as tired of the same old tunes. I still felt that Tina
should have gotten a rougher, less polished band who could push her
more. Paul McCartney did that for his 2002 tour, and the results were
quite good. Tina tended to fall back on excessively smooth pros who
possessed little spark. Yeah, these folks topped the old ones, but it’s
still only a small improvement. As for Tina herself, it seemed clear
that she decided to quit out of desire, not necessity. She remained in
excellent voice and displayed a highly active presence. Remarkably, I
actually thought Tina appeared perkier here than in Amsterdam four years
earlier. She put on a solid performance that nicely represented her
For the video presentation of the concert, we found a good but
unexceptional staging. Don’t expect The Last Waltz, as no one will ever
confuse David Mallet’s direction for a masterpiece. Instead, he offered
acceptable but workmanlike representation of the material. Happily, the
video offered a better balance of elements than did Amsterdam; also
directed by Mallet, the latter concentrated too highly on the dancers
and Capello and appeared bland. One Last Time did nothing inventive or
original, but it captured the essence of the performance to a reasonably
positive degree.
Tina Turner isn’t one of my favorite singers, and One Last Time isn’t
one of my favorite concert videos. However, I felt pleased with the
package. The DVD shows Tina in both good voice and spirits and it
adequately replicated her live performance.

01. I Want To Take You Higher [4:07]
02. Absolutely Nothing's Changed [3:57]
03. Fool In Love [2:17]
04. Acid Queen [1:31]
05. River Deep Mountain High [4:08]
06. We Don't Need Another Hero [4:54]
07. Better Be Good To Me [7:52]
08. Private Dancer [7:39]
09. Let's Stay Together [5:18]
10. What's Love Got To Do With It [9:00]
11. When The Heartache Is Over [4:20]
12. Baby I'm A Star [4:17]
13. Help [6:30]
14. Whatever You Need [4:41]
15. Sittin' On The Dock Of The Bay [:11]
16. Try A Little Tenderness [1:47]
17. I Heard It Through The Grapevine [5:04]
18. Addicted To Love [5:00]
19. Simply The Best [5:30]
20. Proud Mary [10:04]
21. Nutbush City Limits [9:24]
22. Twenty Four Seven [6:59]

- Backstage With Tina

- Direct Scene Access
- Interactive Menu

Disponible sólo a los usuarios
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