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http://veryrare.org artist: The Gun Club venue: Parochiaal Centrum, Kortrijk-Bissegem (Belgium) date: 1993-04-30 (30th of April 1993) Line-up #6B (London: April 1993 - June 1993): Jeffrey Lee Pierce (vocals/guitar)/ Rainer Lingk (guitar)/ Romi Mori (bass) and Nick Sanderson (drums) total time: (94:40 mins) tracks: 01. tuning 02. Give Up The Sun 03. I Hear Your Heart Singing 04. Kamata Hollywood City 05. A House Is Not A Home 06. Another Country's Young 07. Ride 08. Lupeta Screams 09. Go Tell The Mountain 10. Up Above The World 11. Stranger In Our Town 12. Bad Indian 13. Thunderhead 14. Goodbye Johnny <encore 1> 15. Lucky Jim 16. Black Hole <encore 2> 17. instrumental 18. Little Wing lineage: DAT audience master equipment: SONY ECM 909 mics >SONY TCD-D3(DAT) processing: FOSTEX D5 >TASCAM CD-RW 700 >EAC >CD Wave Editor 1.91 >TLH 2.4.1 (flac level 8 / torrent creation) Play LOUD over real speakers or use good headphones! _________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ From a review I once wrote: BELGIUM, KORTRIJK-BISSEGEM, PAROCHIAL CENTRUM, APRIL 30, 1993 In a small village tucked away somewhere in Flanders fields, close to the French border in the middle of nowhere, The Gun Club kicked off their 3-date tour of Belgium in a Parochial Center ("Tonite: The Gun Club preachin' the blues!"). About 130 people turned up to see Romi Mori (Japan), Nick Sanderson (U.K.), Rainer Lingk (Germany, from Berlin band Die Haut) in this "all-American band" as Jeffrey Lee Pierce presented them. The core of their well orchestrated 95 minute set was very much the same as that of their March 1992 European tour. Added to that were five songs from their recent (and excellent) "Lucky Jim" album. New man Rainer did a great job on guitar, his playing even more effective and notable than with his main band Die Haut. He performed with great confidence as though being with the band since the very beginning. Jeffrey Lee, all dressed in black and with a black cowboy hat, never smiling and barely saying a word to the audience between songs, played extremely concentrated and tight. At one stage he even asked to leave the white spotlights on so he could watch his guitar strings whilst playing "this really difficult song, man" ("Up Above The World"). There are not many bands around who can play meaningful guitar solos, but the Gun Club managed to play a whole string of exciting and entertaining licks. It's remarkable how well the new and the old songs blended and formed a new and strong whole. Mid set, Jeffrey Lee put away his guitar and --for old time's sake-- did vocals only on "Bad Indian", "Thunderhead" and "Goodbye Johnny." The whole crowd went wild. I don't think good old Jeffrey has ever looked and played better than these days. A great show!
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