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Live At the Fillmore (Remastered)

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Album Review

In his liner notes, Anthony DeCurtis calls Live at the Fillmore "a digitally remixed and remastered version of the 1973 Derek and the Dominos double album In Concert, with five previously unreleased performances and two tracks that have only appeared on the four-CD Clapton retrospective, Crossroads." But this does not adequately describe the album. Live at the Fillmore is not exactly an expanded version of In Concert; it is a different album culled from the same concerts that were used to compile the earlier album. Live at the Fillmore contains six of the nine recordings originally released on In Concert, and three of its five previously unreleased performances are different recordings of songs also featured on In Concert — "Why Does Love Got to Be So Sad?," "Tell the Truth," and "Let It Rain." The other two, "Nobody Knows You When You're Down and Out" and "Little Wing," have not been heard before in any concert version. Even when the same recordings are used on Live at the Fillmore as on In Concert, they have, as noted, been remixed and, as not noted, re-edited. In either form, Derek and the Dominos' October 1970 stand at the Fillmore East, a part of the group's only U.S. tour, finds them a looser aggregation than they seemed to be in the studio making their only album, Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs. A trio backing Eric Clapton, the Dominos leave the guitarist considerable room to solo on extended numbers, five of which run over ten minutes each. Clapton doesn't show consistent invention, but his playing is always directed, and he plays more blues than you can hear on any other Clapton live recording.

Customer Reviews

Wake Up!

Anyone considering shelling out hard earned money for this should keep in mind it was not recorded in a studio. The title should give a hint, Derek & The Dominos: Live at the Fillmore. It was recorded using old analog technology, which I believe was 12 tracks at best. There were no do over’s and no billion track digital sound boards. It was recorded live on tape with no Ashlee Simpson type shenanigans. In other words, it is what it was. If you want to hear Clapton “staples”, clean and perfect, then this isn’t for you. There are plenty of other avenues for that. Clapton has indeed recorded bigger, better, and more meaningful works. However, this is the real deal and as raw as it gets. Sometimes, the planets align and when this was recorded, it was indeed a rare moment in time. I’m sure Mr. Clapton would agree. If he doesn’t, I would gladly argue the fact with him (and win). This a true gem and worth every penny. howie

Phenomenal Live Jammin

This is the absolute king of live albums. Clapton shows off incredible skill and powerful guitar playing. If you only know Layla or the Unplugged album, you will be surprised at what Clapton does on this album. He is a Guitar God, bow in the presence of greatness!!


ill tell you, JoshB i totally agree with you on this album and ur other views. so many people know clapton as just a pop guitarist man (wonderful tonight), its surprising! im a big fan of his days with cream and blind faith, and this is an awesome example of his guitar virtuosity(is that a word?). nyway, if you like this album, check out 'cream live 2' or cream 'disraeli gears'. also see jeff beck 'truth'. enjoy!


Formed: 1970 in London, England

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '70s

Derek & the Dominos was a group formed by guitarist/singer Eric Clapton (born Eric Patrick Clapp, March 30, 1945, Ripley, Surrey, England) with other former members of Delaney & Bonnie & Friends, in the spring of 1970. The rest of the lineup was Bobby Whitlock (b. 1948, Memphis, TN) (keyboards, vocals), Carl Radle (b. 1942, Oklahoma City, OK — d. May 30, 1980) (bass), and Jim Gordon (b. 1945, Los Angeles) (drums). The group debuted at the Lyceum Ballroom in London on June 14 and...
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