Deep Purple - Live In Montreux Casino mp3 album
Live at Montreux 2006: They All Came Down to Montreux is the first live release by English hard rock band Deep Purple's mk VIII lineup. This concert was recorded in Montreux, during 2006 Rapture of the Deep tour. Besides a DVD release, the concert film has also been released on HD DVD and Blu-ray. All songs written by Ritchie Blackmore, Ian Gillan, Roger Glover, Jon Lord, and Ian Paice except where noted. Things I Never Said" (Gillan, Steve Morse, Glover, Don Airey, Paice).
Live at Montreux 1996 is a live album and DVD by British hard rock band Deep Purple, recorded in 1996 and released in 2006. The CD and DVD release features live performances from Montreux in 1996 and 2000. Ted the Mechanic" (Gillan, Steve Morse, Glover, Lord, Paice) - 4:27. Pictures of Home" - 5:41. Woman from Tokyo" - 5:21.
Live in Montreux 69 is a live album by English rock band Deep Purple, recorded 4 October 1969 in Montreux, released in 2006. It was recorded in the Montreux Casino that burned down two years later. It featured some first performances of "Speed King" and "Child in Time", which were released on Deep Purple in Rock eight months later. The live version of "Kentucky Woman" is the only known surviving MkII performance of the song.
This concert features Deep Purple playing their classic hits with the accompaniment of a full contemporary orchestra conducted by Stephen BK Bentley-Klein. The orchestrated arrangements give an added depth and range to the familiar songs and the band, who are clearly enjoying the experience, deliver one of their finest performances. With a career stretching back into the late sixties and global album sales in excess of 100 million, Deep Purple need no introduction. TIME MACHINE 2011: Live In Cleveland' is an evening with Rush performing their classic hits and features the legendary 'Moving Pictures' album, performed live in its entirety.
Yet for Deep Purple, like so many bands before and since, this breakthrough album brought a different set of problems. Recording sessions for their fifth album, Fireball, had to be fitted in around a busy schedule of live dates, from the autumn of 1970 until the summer of 1971. The album wasn’t as successful as its predecessor, and was widely regarded as a sideways step. Montreux Casino would be empty for three weeks that winter, and Nobs had offered them the use of it. All the recording equipment they needed they could take with them, in a mobile recording studio (borrowed from The Rolling Stones). With Swiss punctuality, Deep Purple arrived in Montreux, ready to start recording. Frank Zappa and his band, The Mothers of Invention, were playing the Casino that afternoon, and then the venue would be theirs. It couldn’t have been any simpler. What could possibly go wrong?
Deep Purple watched their recording venue burn, then persevered to make 'Machine Head,' released on March 25, 1972. The members of Deep Purple were watching their chance at making a new album go up in flames – literally. The heavy metal pioneers had come to Montreux, Switzerland in December 1971 to record their next LP with the help of the Rolling Stones Mobile Studio. Deep Purple’s plan was to cut new tracks in the theater of the Montreux Casino, which shut down for refurbishment for a few months every winter. Claude Nobs, who founded the legendary Montreux Jazz Festival and also promoted local rock gigs, had arranged everything.
Deep Purple initially planned to record Machine Head in December 1971, at Montreux Casino in Switzerland. A mobile recording studio owned by the Rolling Stones had been booked and hotel reservations made, but lead singer Ian Gillan contracted hepatitis. Inspired by real-life events in Montreux, Switzerland, where Deep Purple were recording the album when the Montreux Casino was burned to the ground during a Frank Zappa concert, neither the song, nor its timeless riff, should need any further description. Though he would stay on to record the live Made In Japan and the lack-lustre, Who Do We Think We Are, the mark II line-up was all over bar the shouting – and there was going to be plenty of that. Machine Head however remains their finest hour.
Rock band Deep Purple is also back in the city where it famously recorded "Smoke on the Water. The festival's double billing allow artists to join together for unique shows. In this spirit, an unlikely pair opens the event on Friday; French new wave chanson singer Etienne Daho headlines a concert alongside Italian jazz entertainer Paolo Conte. There's great anticipation since his last album. It's his first time solo in Montreux. The musician, formerly part of the White Stripes duo, had previously played at the festival with his bands Dead Weather and The Raconteurs.
Inspired by real-life events in Montreux, Switzerland, where Deep Purple were recording the album when the Montreux Casino was burned to the ground during a Frank Zappa concert, neither the song, nor its timeless riff, should need any further description. However, Machine Head was anything but a one-trick pony, introducing the bona fide classic opener "Highway Star," which epitomized all of Deep Purple's intensity and versatility while featuring perhaps the greatest soloing duel ever between guitarist Ritchie Blackmore and organist Jon Lord.
|A2||Paint It Black||13:52|
NotesLido, Montreux/Switzerlan, October 4th 1969
Strictly Limited Edition Numbered Yellow Virgin Vinyl. Only 150 Copies.
|none||Deep Purple||Live In Montreux Casino (LP, Ltd, Num, Unofficial, Blu)||Not On Label (Deep Purple)||none||Europe||2014|