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Concert For George Live, Soundtrack

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Audio CD, Live, Soundtrack, November 18, 2003
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Editorial Reviews

Filmed on November 29, 2002 before a sold-out audience at Royal Albert Hall, the CONCERT FOR GEORGE is a joyous celebration of some of the most significant music of the 20th Century. Includes breathtaking performances of George's songs from rock's most influential artists and pop culture icons including Eric Clapton, Jeff Lynne, Paul McCartney, Tom Petty, Billy Preston, Monty Python, Anoushka Shankar, Ravi Shankar, and Ringo Starr.

1. Sarve Sham
2. Your Eyes (Sitar Solo) - Anoushka Shankar
3. The Inner Light - Anoushka Shankar
4. Arpan - Anoushka Shankar
5. I Want To Tell You - Jeff Lynne
6. If I Needed Someone - Eric Clapton
7. Old Brown Shoe - Gary Brooker
8. Give Me Love (Give Me Piece On Earth) - Jeff Lynne
9. Beware Of Darkness - Eric Clapton
10. Here Comes The Sun - Joe Brown
11. That's The Way It Goes - Joe Brown
12. Taxman - Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers
13. I Need You - Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers
14. Handle with Care - Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers with Jeff Lynne and Dhani Harrison
15. Isn't It A Pity - Billy Preston
16. Photograph - Ringo Starr
17. Honey Don't - Ringo Starr
18. For You Blue - Paul McCartney
19. Something - Paul McCartney & Eric Clapton
20. All Things Must Pass - Paul McCartney
See all 24 tracks on this disc

Product Details

  • Audio CD (November 18, 2003)
  • Original Release Date: 2003
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Live, Soundtrack
  • Label: Warner Strat. Mkt.
  • Run Time: 146 minutes
  • ASIN: B0000E6I1J
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (139 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #13,575 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

90 of 92 people found the following review helpful By o dubhthaigh VINE VOICE on November 20, 2003
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
From the opening track, Sarve Shaam with its wonderful intonation of bells, sarod and hypnotic voices and Eric Clapton's introduction until its conclusion on the second disc with Joe Brown's wonderful "I'll See You In My Dreams," this set is as wonderful a remembrance any man could hope for from his friends and loved ones.
Olivia makes it clear in the notes that George, the quiet one, was in fact full of life, pursuing his marriage and family with the same intensity and respect that he treated his career, all the while retaining the playfulness that set he and his Liverpool colleagues off from everyone else ever in rock. When you consider that this man is one of the 4 reasons anybody ever wanted to be a rock musician, you might think you were approaching the sacred. In fact, as is clear from his friends, he is someone they went to to play ukeleles with as well as to worship or garden with.
He was a whole man. His music in his Beatles, solo, Travelling Wilbury and final days was always about life led on the ground, in the material world, yet not bound by it. It was Harrison who first saw the difference between Haight Ashbury and enlightnement. It was Harrison who realized his tremendous good fortune could be harnessed to work remarkably good things for less fortunate people. He respected what his craft could accomplish and was a selfless, ego-free spirit who could race cars, produce silly movies and prove loyal to family and friends. He was Everyman who had come into good fortune and knew not to take it for granted.
As to the music herein: it is just GREAT! His mates came to this project with great love and respect for their fallen comrade.
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33 of 33 people found the following review helpful By Joseph Kimsey on January 2, 2004
Format: Audio CD
This tribute to George's music and life is an incredibly poignant reminder of how much Mr. Harrison mattered, and how much he is missed.
I was brought into this world around the time of 33 & 1/3, so watching & listening to "Concert For George" wasn't, for me, like taking a stroll down nostalgia lane. I feel really fortunate that I was able to discover the Beatles & George's solo work a bit independently of any trend or fashion. And what a discovery!
There is no one more qualified than Eric Clapton in spearheading this event. Obviously he & George were great friends, and Clapton's understanding & love for Harrison's music is utterly apparent. Eric gives us gorgeous renditions of "If I Needed Someone," "Beware Of Darkness," and "While My Guitar Gently Weeps." Clapton's anguished solo on the latter is breathtaking.
For me the biggest surprise and delight of the show was the performance of Joe Brown. I had never heard him perform before, and I was blown away by his idiosyncratic voice & dignified renditions of George's songs. Of all the musicians present that evening, Joe Brown's musical approach on these songs most closely resembled George's. His version of "Here Comes The Sun" follows the original closely, yet still retains an appealing freshness. "That's The Way It Goes" was the most adventurous choice of the show set-list (it wasn't a hit or a Beatles song), but Brown's mandolin textures & soft voice fit this Gone Troppo classic perfectly. This song, along with Browns' moving rendition of "I'll See You In My Dreams", are in my opinion the highlights of the night, and both brought tears to my eyes.
Another moving highlight was the performance of Billy Preston.
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69 of 76 people found the following review helpful By Robert I. Hedges HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWER on February 6, 2004
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Thank you, Eric Clapton, for giving us the blessing of this beautiful and moving concert in honor of George. I grew up listening to the Beatles, and always had a particular affection for George and Ringo, the two 'stabilizing' members of the band. I always appreciated George's quiet consideration before speaking, and his thoughtfulness and the fundamental goodness of his heart. When George died, I was deeply saddened like many millions of others, and thought that no tribute or monument could ever do him justice.
I was wrong. The Concert for George, primarily organized by his long time friend Eric Clapton, provided just the catharsis that his friends and fans needed. The CD was hard for me to listen to the first time as I wanted to hear George singing. Eric said it best in an interview, though, when he explained that at first rehearsals were tough to get through, but the rehearsals and show provided a mechanism of grieving to all his personal friends. That explained it brilliantly: They had time to work through it, while the listener did not. (Who says rock stars can't be truly insightful?) The musicians obviously worked very hard to get this just right and they succeeded brilliantly: this CD beautifully captures their efforts.
There are two CDs in the set, one is the Indian music segment, which was a good commercial decision (although George liked Indian music, and I respect that, I would bet than most of the purchasers of this CD are less enthusiastic about it) and the other is the concert in the original order, minus some material to make it fit on the CD. Ringo was a standout with "Photograph", which is still the best Ringo song, and a song that Ringo and George wrote together, and "Honey Don't", an old Carl Perkins song that George loved.
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