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Queensrÿche: Mindcrime at the Moore [Blu-ray]

3.5 out of 5 stars 17 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Queensrÿche s two Operation: Mindcrime albums (released in 1988 and 2006) tell the story of Nikki, a junkie, political revolutionary and assassin and his relationship with two key characters Sister Mary and the manipulative Dr X. Critically acclaimed and much loved by their fans the albums are two of the jewels in the crown of progressive metal. Following the release of Operation: Mindcrime II , Queensrÿche performed both albums in their entirety on tour in a mammoth stage production featuring actors, staging and films. Filmed on this tour in high definition at the Moore Theater in the band s hometown of Seattle over three nights in October 2006, Mindcrime At The Moore is now released on Blu-ray for the first time and presents these legendary albums as they were meant to be seen and heard. Bonus Features: Tour documentary / The Chase performed with Ronnie James Dio in the role of Dr X / Queensrÿche Rock & Ride / TRACK LISTING: OPERATION: MINDCRIME PART I - 1) I Remember Now 2) Anarchy-X 3) Revolution Calling 4) Operation: Mindcrime 5) Speak 6) Spreading The Disease 7) The Mission 8) Suite Sister Mary 9) The Needle Lies 10) Electric Requiem 11) Breaking The Silence 12) I Don t Believe In Love 13) Waiting For 22 14) My Empty Room 15) Eyes Of A Stranger / OPERATION: MINDCRIME PART II - 16) Freiheit Ouverture 17) Convict 18) I m American 19) One Foot In Hell 20) Hostage 21) The Hands 22) Speed Of Light 23) Signs Say Go 24) Re-Arrange You 25) The Chase 26) Murderer? 27) Circles 28) If I Could Change It All 29) An Intentional Confrontation 30) A Junkie s Blues 31) Fear City Slide 32) All The Promises / ENCORE 33) Walk In The Shadows 34) Jet City Woman

Special Features


Product Details

  • Actors: Queensrÿche
  • Directors: Queensrÿche
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Blu-ray, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Eagle Records (Fontana)
  • DVD Release Date: October 18, 2011
  • Run Time: 179 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (17 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B005JJSG3U
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #68,353 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Blu-ray
Michael Rubino, DVD Verdict --Queensrÿche: Mindcrime at the Moore is like a metalhead version of Les Miserables on PBS. This double-album concert is presented on stage with actors, choreography, a multi-tiered set, and video footage. It's bombastic, over the top, cheesy, and also kind of awesome.

Queensrÿche is no stranger to concert theatrics. After releasing the first Operation: Mindcrime in the '80s, they toured with a similar setup, performing the album in its entirety alongside animated sequences and staging with singer Pamela Moore as Sister Mary. Mindcrime at the Moore is a more epic endeavor. After a brief animated prelude, the band takes the stage alongside the Seattle Seahawks's drum line. It's a killer way to make an entrance as they launch into "Anarchy-X" and "Revolution Calling." From that point on, the band never stops to chat or take a break. Lead singer Geoff Tate marches from one song to the next, changing costumes, climbing around the set, and interacting with the various actors.

As far as concert movies go, Queensrÿche: Mindcrime at the Moore (Blu-ray) is a little underwhelming considering the high-level production happening on stage. The camera work is decent, but some of the acting could have been framed better. What's more troubling, however, is the use of post-production typography. Like some weird karaoke feature, footage for a couple of the songs features gigantic, pixilated, lyrics overlaid on the screen. Maybe that works on the Jumbotron at the concert, but not in a high-def Blu-ray video. Otherwise, the video quality is great; the edges are crisp and the colors are vibrant in 1080i.

The Blu-ray's sound is a mixed bag. The DTS HD Master track and the Dolby 5.1 Surround are loud and clear, but the drumming occasionally gets lost in the mix.
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Format: Blu-ray
Mindcrime At The Moore is a live release by the progressive metal band Queensrÿche, recorded in the Moore Theatre in Seattle and originally released in 2007. It has been released on CD, DVD and Blu-Ray.

In terms of set list, the band performs the entire of their classic 1988 album Operation: Mindcrime and then its heavier 2006 sequel, back to back and in their original running-orders. There is also a two-song encore of `Walk In The Shadows' and `Jet City Woman,' from Rage For Order and Empire respectively, resulting in a total of 44 songs, lasting two hours and twenty nine minutes.

The performance as you may imagine is big and theatric, with lots of additional personnel on stage acting around the band. There are set pieces, props, costume changes for singer Geoff Tate and guest vocalist Pamela Moore, video screens and elaborate lighting, all helping to drive the narrative of the story that is told in the two concept albums.

The camera work, picture quality, direction and editing of the actual live performance is absolutely top-notch and when the screen is showing the band actually playing live this is a truly fine looking concert recording.

There is a lot of additional film footage and text that comes up on the screen augmenting the concert footage however, and because the theatrical performance was played out in front of aforementioned video screens much of the content from them is often shown superimposed over the live performance, or sometimes shown instead of the concert footage all together. For most people this will help you get into it even more but if you usually don't like it when concert DVDs do this sort of thing then you may really hate this particular release, as the phenomenon is much, much more prominent here than usual.
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Format: Blu-ray
Overdone. Overwrought, overacted, overblown, over the hill. I am a lifetime fan of Queensryche, and regard Mindcrime as the best concept rock album of all time, and the LIVE:crime DVD to be one of the best live recordings of any band.

But this aint it. There are times when Geoff Tate's acting goes into Shatner territory, complete with the big gut and the over-wrenching facial expressions. I don't think, after De Garmo left, there was anyone left in the band to say no to him. He's become Queensryche's own version of George Lucas. This comes off as a real ego trip for Tate, like it's the Tate-and-Moore Theater Hour (Pamela Moore, Sister Mary), and the rest of the band is part of the production crew. They try to explain Sister Mary's exact method of death, and it came off totally absurd. It was Queensryche's "Greedo shot first" moment. Thanks. The mystery surrounding her death was much better. They added songs, changed others so radically it was difficult to tell what they were doing. Tate WHISTLES during "Waiting for 22 . . . " All in all the additions muddy up the story, making an otherwise taut and engaging story, with a few mysteries left unanswered, to a performance of self-indulgence.

This is just part I. Mindcrime part II, written without De Garmo, in my opinion is a disaster in comparison with it's predecessor. It is like Paul McCartney trying to write another Sgt. Pepper by himself. It is confused, wandering, and not nearly as well written, lyrically.

The DVD of LIVE: crime is still the best recorded performance of Operation:Mindcrime, IMO.
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Queensrÿche: Mindcrime at the Moore [Blu-ray]
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