Tuesday, 11 October 2016

Björk - Live @ Royal Albert Hall, With The Aurora Stringed Orchestra, London, England, UK, 21st September, (21-09-2016) [Partial] - [AAC-M4A]

















AAC-M4A download link: - https://www.mediafire.com/file/lbm28bmcv1epbd1/ - Björk:
Live @ Royal Albert Hall,
London, England, UK, 
21st September, (21-09-2016) [Partial] [Aurora Stringed Orchestra] 

Setlist:

01. Stonemilker (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
02. Lionsong (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
03. History Of Touches (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
04. Black Lake (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
05. Family * (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
06. Notget (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
07. Aurora (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
08. I've Seen It All * (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
09. Jóga * (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
10. Pagan Poetry * (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
11. Quicksand (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
12. Mouth Mantra * (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
13. Anchor Song * (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
14. Pluto (21-09-2016) [Aurora Orchestra]
15. Björk Introduces The Aurora Orchestra * (21-09-2016)
16. Björk Addresses The Crowd * (21-09-2016)

show review: Watching Björk sing these beautiful orchestral pieces feels startlingly, punishingly, direct. The fact that her voice seemingly hasn’t changed since the 1980s as she delivers her lyrics is striking – it gets more supercharged by the song, crackling with electricity. She tells the audience about how her “shield is gone” (Black Lake), and hymns “every single fuck” (History of Touches), as well as the death of her family in Family ; the last feels especially stark when she asks “how to sing us out of this sorrow ?”. In this grand, open space, Björk’s songs recall, rather strangely, the toughest emotional moments of opera, and powerfully re-render them. Guardian After an interval, dressed in a fibre-optic lampshade and mask that showed more of her face, she dipped back into her back catalogue, getting wilder and wilder reactions each time a song intro sparked recognition in the audience. In particular two tracks from 1997’s Homogenic – “Joga” and, in an encore, “Pluto” – worked brilliantly shorn of the heavy dance music production, while “Pagan Poetry” from Vespertine sparked an impromptu and extraordinarily well in-tune backing vocal singalong from the crowd, once more reminding how many hooklines are hidden beneath the lead vocal lines in Björk’s songs. From the unflinching examinations of pain and resentment in the first half, the show had transformed into a glorious celebration, and the palpable love for the performer was infectious. Consider me a convert. The Arts Desk

tour photos @
http://www.bjork.com/ + http://www.bjork.fr/  + raph_PH, - https://www.flickr.com/photos/raph_ph/ + other www.'s

please buy her albums + support this superb and unique icelandic/nordic artist @
http://www.bjork.com/ https://www.facebook.com/bjork https://www.youtube.com/user/bjorkdotcom
https://twitter.com/bjork https://soundcloud.com/bjork https://plus.google.com/+bjork
http://www.indian.co.uk/ 

re-encoded to AAC-M4A [superiour björklossless sound] by
http://gudmundsdottirbjork.blogspot.com/

No comments:

Post a Comment

Note: only a member of this blog may post a comment.