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Live at Sunrise

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Audio CD, August 27, 2002
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Product Details

  • Audio CD (August 27, 2002)
  • Original Release Date: 2002
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Image Entertainment
  • Run Time: 66 minutes
  • ASIN: B000069KHM
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (8 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #194,737 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Let It Go, Let It Flow
2. Only You Know And I Know
3. World In Changes
4. We Just Disagree
5. 40,000 Headmen
6. Look At You Look At Me
7. Dear Mr. Fantasy
8. All Along The Watchtower
9. Feelin' Alright

Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

16 of 16 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on September 17, 2002
Format: Audio CD
Dave Mason's new live release is a welcome-yet-mixed bag for longtime fans who may have wondered what he's been up to during the past decade, beyond filling in as a guitarist with Fleetwood Mac. "Live at Sunrise" is a fine concert workout with a tough, hard-rocking band, featuring journeyman guitar ace John Sambataro. The dual-guitar attack highlights Mason's early rock influence (and lead-guitar muscle) as opposed to his more pop-oriented leanings in the late seventies and beyond. In fact, the solo-trading during the 15-minute "Look at You Look at Me" will please both hardcore fans of early-seventies-extended-solo music and discerning fans of Mason's seminal 1970 album "Alone Together."
However, the set list on "Live at Sunrise" varies only slightly from another recent Mason release -- also a live album -- "The 40,000 Headmen Tour" (essentially a duo album with former Traffic partner Jim Capaldi). That disc revealed an artist's career in a contemporary perspective, with insights and surprises coming through varied arrangements of concert staples and old chestnuts (such as a moody, acoustic version of "The Low Spark of High-Heeled Boys"). "Live at Sunrise," on the other hand, doesn't reveal much more than a spirited electric outing...and one not much different from 1976's "Certified Live," in terms of material, arrangements, or performance. Thus, a question arises: has Dave Mason matured as an artist at all over the past quarter century?
It's an unnecessary question, and the blame for its being raised lies squarely at the feet of Mason's label, marketers, and packagers.
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10 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Archie Mercer VINE VOICE on July 15, 2003
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Lately it seems that all Dave Mason can release are Live concert CD's. I guess that makes sense since he has more greatest hit CD's out than any group for artist I know. Although I would rate this release a little lower than the 40,000 Headman Tour CD of a couple of years ago I still enjoy listening to it.
When comparing Live at Sunrise to 40,000 Headman there are some good points & bad points. The bad points are:
1) No Jim Capaldi. He brought something to the previous release that isn't usually seen in a Dave Mason concert, a contrast.
2) For some reason Mason has gotten more & more into growling during his singing. Occasionaly it's OK but here he does it 3 or 4 times each song. In my opinion, Masom voice has not suffered with age when he just sings, but when he does this growlin thing it makes him sound raspy.
The good points:
1) The music mix. Yes I know 7 of the 9 songs are the same titles as 40,000 Headman but Mason has the talent and energy to make them sound unique. When you add "Let it go, Let it flow" & "Look at you, Look at me" you get two songs not heard for a while. "Look at you, Look at me" has always been MY favorite Mason piece and this 14 minute version does not disappoint. As far as I'm concerned it's his best rendition.
2) The inclusion of a second guitar. Mason's music almost requires two guitars. Otherwise, he has to do double duty which detracts from his solos. All you have to do is compare "All Along the Watchtower" from the two CD's and you will understand.
3) The sound quality is a little better here. I'm not sure why but it may have something to do with the size of the concert halls.
There you have it. I would recommend this to any Mason fan, and any live rock from the past fan.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Anthony Accordino VINE VOICE on September 3, 2002
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Dave Mason is one of several classic rockers who's career has spanned over thirty years. This live collection captures a master guitarist and singer sounding better than ever. Mason was one of the founding members of Traffic before embarking on a thirty year solo career that included one of the great rock albums of alltime "Alone Together". This cd is living proof that oldtimers from the classic rock era can still play well and belt out a tune without the help of studio computerized voice-overs and fake mucisians that is so prevalent in the modern pop market. Many of the Dave Mason classics are here like "We Just Disagree", "Only You Know And I Know", "All Along The Watchtower", "Look At You Look At Me", And the Traffic classics "Dear MR. Fantasy" and of course "Feelin Alright". My only complaint is it seems to be a tad too short with only nine songs, but what you get from this collection is all quality from beginning to end. His band sounds great and features Richard campbell[bass], John Sambataro[guitar], Bobby Scumaci[keyboards] and Greg Babcock[drums]. Checkout the DVD as well, which features some very interesting behind the scenes footage and outstanding picture quality and sound.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Bones on June 3, 2006
Format: Audio CD
So what if this umpteenth live collection from Dave Mason marks the twentieth-fifth anniversary of when he stopped mattering as an artist? (In fact, the most recent songs here are closer to thirty.) Given Mason's numbing reliability to retread old ground for two straight decades now, who could blame discerning fans for avoiding his shows, for fear of being caught up in the same arrested conversation from 1977? Likewise with Mason's records; creatively, he was last seen (in 1987) at the logical end of his mid-70's decision to fashion himself as a pop tunesmith, drowning in the long and merciless decline wrought by the synthesizer. Ah, but this brings us to the good news: "Live at Sunrise" marks Mason's return to his guitar-muscle roots, with energy that recalls his days accompanying Clapton, Harrison, and, yea, Hendrix on each of their most seminal sides. (That's right, you can look it up, honyock.) This record is by far Mason's toughest live outing, bypassing the tasteful yet yawn-inducing mix of finger-picked acoustic and thin electric sounds that have marked his previous concert works. Here he's all axeman spit and vinegar, and it has the surprisingly bright effect of bringing to the fore his undeniable gift for melody and songcraft. Never has a song been so aptly placed to open a disc as "Let It Go" here, heralding with an energetic whoosh the return of its gutsy creator, with a crack band that enthusiastically fills every available aural space. And that energy is maintained at each vibrant mile through this warhorse set-list, pausing for breath only long enough to whip out "We Just Disagree," then quickly moving on with headlong electricity.Read more ›
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