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Flickerstick: Live from Atlanta: Two Nights At Tree Sound Studios

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Album Review

Let's face it: one of the reasons why rock bootlegs, despite their illegality, exist (and will no doubt continue to exist for many years to come) is because so many rockers never record live albums. A rocker's truly hardcore fans cannot be satisfied having studio recordings alone, and in many cases, bootlegs are the only place to hear recordings of the artist performing live. But an absence of legal, commercially available live recordings is not a problem for Flickerstick, who came out with Causing a Catastrophe — Live in 2002 and Live from Atlanta in 2007. Longtime fans have been debating the merits of the two live albums; both have their charms, and while Live from Atlanta isn't perfect (neither was Causing a Catastrophe — Live), it is still a generally respectable document of Flickerstick on-stage. The surprising thing about Live from Atlanta is the fact that it isn't just a "play the hits for the fans"-type affair. Sure, there are inspired performances of Flickerstick favorites such as the melancholy "Sorry...Wrong Trajectory" and the dark-humored yet poignant "Chloroform the One You Love." But many of the songs are previously unreleased. Instead of using the studio to unveil new material, Flickerstick use a live album to do it — which is rare but not unprecedented — and most of the new songs are well-crafted examples of their melodic, introspective approach to alternative pop/rock. Live from Atlanta also contains a new studio recording: a likable, catchy Beatlesque rocker titled "Helicopter." But the live performances are, of course, the main reason to obtain this 60-minute CD, which serious Flickerstick aficionados will enjoy, imperfections and all.

Customer Reviews


Definitely spelled FLICKERSTICK wrong. but hey, what can you do. it's a pretty good album, some old favorites, plus a few new sounds. clocks is a great song, as is contract killers. i recommend buying the entire thing, but maybe that's just me. i have every song they've ever i gotta add to the collection. BOLT! Hey man, that a LOWE'S card??? oh, and...did you get gas?

Surpasses everything.

I thought that causing a catastrophe was the epitome. The Flickerstick album to beat. It captured the live sound and it was good. But somehow -- this album is better. It's a smaller venue, so the crowd is louder, it's a new drummer, so the drums are harder. If you get any tracks and not the whole album, be sure to get "Whatever Gets You Off" and "Clocks" -- You get to hear the experience the show of Flickerstick walking out on stage, and you get to hear what its like if The Hulk were playing drums.

Good...But Not as Good as Causing a Catastrophe (Live)

I'm used to being completely blown away by Flickerstick. Whether I'm watching them live, or listening to their studio work, their music has consistently brought a huge grin to my face. But this album seems to lack that quality. The recording sounds...well, it just sounds "sloppy", with dead-sounding drums, noticeably out of tune guitars, and lethargic vocals from Brandon. This is definitely NOT the norm for Flickerstick. Just give a listen to Causing a Catastrophe (Live), and you'll know what I mean...


Formed: 1996

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '90s, '00s

Flickerstick's curious road to rock & roll "stardom" began in 1997, in Denton, TX. Aspiring frontman Brandin Lea met guitarist Cory Kreig, and with the help of Brandin's brother Fletcher, guitarist Rex Ewing, and area drummer Dominic Weir, Flickerstick was born. Mining a familiar, if unremarkable sound somewhere between Brit-pop and modern rock, the band was a hit at parties. Flickerstick's 40-ouncer might have forever been half empty if it weren't for VH1. In 2000 the cable network cast the quintet...
Full Bio
Flickerstick: Live from Atlanta: Two Nights At Tree Sound Studios, Flickerstick
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Customer Ratings