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Live At the Grand Olympic Auditorium

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Album Review

Live at the Grand Olympic Auditorium documents the last two shows from Rage Against the Machine, recorded in September 2000 for a planned November release, but canceled when the band broke up, and postponed for the second time one year later after three-fourths of the band formed Audioslave with Chris Cornell. Featuring highlights from the two shows, recorded September 12th and 13th, this delayed version of Live at the Grand Olympic Auditorium also downplays the cover material that comprised the band's last studio album, Renegades, which is a good thing for the fans who agree that Rage performed better with originals than covers. Early on, the band storms through three of its career highlights — "Killing in the Name," "Bulls on Parade," and "Bullet in the Head" — with intense performances that capture its combination of heavy metal strut and punk rock disdain.

Customer Reviews

Great Live Album!

I have listened to this many times now, makes me wish that not only Rage would make more live albums, that I wish I had been at the free victory gig. As for the likes of scottrawlings and kylieisaphrodite: shut your mouths. We
Won, not becuase we were told to buy Killing in the name, but because we were urged to by a movement that was sick of glorified remakes getting to number 1 because of the sole fact they were X Factor winners, nothing else. It's not proper music, as you idiots have said, proper music is people who can write their own material, people who can play their own instruments, two things McElderry cannot. At the time of writing this, he has done two crappy remakes, proof enough Rage deserved to win, and the voice of a public tired of the same old rubbish from the X Factor, was heard loud and clear.

Awesome!

Awesome album, deserves to be number 1 for Christmas! [=

excelent live album

R.A.T.M realy show class and speedy riffs live in this arena

Biography

Formed: 1991 in Los Angeles, CA

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '90s, '00s, '10s

Rage Against the Machine earned acclaim from disenfranchised fans (and not insignificant derision from critics) for their bombastic, fiercely polemical music, which brewed sloganeering leftist rants against corporate America, cultural imperialism, and government oppression into a Molotov cocktail of punk, hip-hop, and thrash. Rage formed in Los Angeles in the early '90s out of the wreckage of a number of local groups: vocalist Zack de la Rocha (the son of Chicano political artist Beto) emerged from...
Full bio