Sick of adverts? Click here to join up for free and be rid of them.
In 1973 David Bowie, then known under the stage name of Ziggy Stardust, and his band The Spiders from Mars, put on a live performance. This is the story behind that concert.
Filled with classics such as 'Ziggy Stardust', Changes, Space Oddity (Major Tom) and Suffragette City, this DVD is a must-have part of any good music collection.
ALL zoned, featuring Dolby Digital 5.1 and PCM Stereo, Picture format 4:3.
Also contains DVD-ROM section, containing Calendar, Screensaver, Wallpapers and Icons and Weblinks.
WARNING: Use of strobe lighting. Be aware of possible medical complications when watching this DVD.
As a Bowie fan from way back, this way a real treat to find. The 30th Anniversary edition of the original stage performance. I was less than a year old when it occured.
The sound quality was excellent, considering the original technology used to record it. The picture was as good as could be expected, but nothing spectacular.
Overall though, I have to say it was a thrill to watch, and see the real music in it's own era. Well worth the price, even to the most jaded 70's fan.
Random listing from 'Music'...
Johann Nepomuk Hummel (1778-1837)
L'Enchantment d'Oberon, Op. 116
Allegro energico - Larghetto - Allegro non troppo
Le Retour à Londres, Op. 127
Allegretto ... more...
All trademarks, images and copyrights on this site are owned by their respective companies.
KIWIreviews is an independent entity, part of the ePLURIBUS.nz Network. This is a free public forum presenting user opinions on selected products, and as such the views expressed do not necessarily reflect the opinion of KIWIreviews.co.nz and are protected under New Zealand law by the "Honest Opinion" clause of the Defamation Act of 1992. KIWIreviews accepts no liability for statements made on this site, under the assumption that they are the true and honest opinions of the individual posters. In most cases, prices and dates stated are approximate and should be considered as only guidelines.
"Whose idea was it to put an 'S' in the word 'lisp'?"