Stevie Wonder – 01/31/1974 – London, England

Stevie Wonder
at the Rainbow Theater
London, England
January 31, 1974

soundboard recording
bootleg release “Funkafied Rainbow”

88:18 minutes

01 Contusion 17:44
02 instrumental 2:32
03 Higher Ground 3:20
04 Mary Wants To Be A Superwoman
> To Know You Is To Love You 10:24
05 Signed, Sealed, Delivered, I’m Yours 3:02
06 Visions 9:58
07 Don’t You Worry ‘Bout A Thing 4:44
08 Living For The City 10:59
09 You Are The Sunshine Of My Life > Superstition
> (You’ve Been Better to Me Than) A Lot of My Dreams 25:31

“Big-Fro Discs” release (BF-001/2)

May 2016 reseed by zootype:
retracked with some repairs

Michael Sembello: guitar
Reginald McBride: bass
Ollie Brown: drums
Wonderland vocal group: backing vocals
Stevie Wonder: keyboards, vocals, harmonica

bootleg CD>unknown transfer>FLAC>2005 seed
a zootype reseed May 2016

Review by Head Heritage

For one of the greatest performers of the 20th Century, there’s very little live material afloat from Stevie Wonder, especially from his celebrated “golden age” in the 1970s. This man released a string of perfect albums in the 1970s (from “Music of My Mind” in 1972 to “Songs in the Key of Life” in 1976), yet never issued an official live recording during that period, which is a shame.

This is a bootleg of Stevie’s concert at the Rainbow in London, in 1974. Word was, back in the day, that this concert was going to be officially released, but later on Stevie changed his mind, saying the audio quality of the tapes wasn’t up to snuff. This is strange, because the bootleg is a soundboard recording, and has great sound. Everything comes in crystal clear.

If you take a look at this CD, the first thing that will strike you is the length of most of the songs. Seven minutes, eleven minutes, even eighteen minutes. You take a look at that 1974 date, take a look at Stevie’s large, multi-ethnic band (complete with electric guitar, keyboards, a great bassist), and you figure you’re in for some stoned-out mid-‘70s “hairy funk,” which was the style at the time. But, save for a few moments, that’s not the case. The majority of the running time on the longer tracks is given over to Stevie improvising while playing his clavinet alone; there are only a few moments of full-on funky jamming from the complete band. Which is a shame, especially for anyone who’s seen that great footage of Stevie on “Sesame Street” from 1972, playing “Superstition” live with his touring group; there they tear through the song and take names. (For anyone who wants to see this, search for it at YouTube.com.)

The concert opens with an eighteen-minute take of the rock/jazz instrumental “Contusion” (released two years later on the double LP “Songs in the Key of Life”), the house announcer introducing the star to the audience while Stevie’s band (aka Wonderlove) vamps through some solos. When I first saw the length of this track, I anticipated a workout of epic proportions, the band really getting into the groove. But instead, the whole affair is more of a twelve-minute warm-up. The bass will play for a few minutes, then the guitar, then some funky drums. Nothing locks together into “Contusion” itself until the final three minutes, and from there it sounds remarkably like the album version. So pretty good, but not the super-long fusion extravaganza I expected. However, warm-up or not, I can’t stress how funky it all is.

From there Stevie leads the band into some funky clavinet/drums jamming, with airy, wordless female vocals in the background. Two minutes in, Stevie cuts this off, telling the audience “We’ve gotta save that for later on in the show, we can’t do that now.” He then informs us that the first track we heard was “Contusion,” and then launches into “Higher Ground.” Again, this sounds much like the studio take, though Stevie has a different, more electronic (yet still funky) sound on his clavinet, which sounds similar to some of the keyboards on the Miles Davis fusion classic “On the Corner.” The band isn’t given much room to jam; it all sounds very much like the version on “Innervisions,” except the bass is a bit louder. However Stevie’s voice, I should mention, is strong throughout this song and the rest of the concert – he hits the same notes he hits in the studio takes.

Next we have “Superwoman,” off the truly unsung “Music of My Mind” LP. Feedback gets in the way of the first few lines, but from there it’s just Stevie, a smooth guitar, bass, and drums. Two and a half minutes in, Stevie calls “Everyone play,” and the band opens up for the final minute. The track is much shorter than the studio take found on “Music of My Mind;” here Stevie only sticks to the first half of the song (“Superwoman”), and skips the second half (“Where Were You When I Needed You”).

After the more melodic “Superwoman,” things get funky again with “To Know You is to Love You,” a song Stevie penned and produced for his former wife Syreeta, and which appeared on her first album. Here it’s stretched out to a bit over seven minutes, and the full band gets to jam the groove; unlike “Contusion,” they’re all playing together. A good portion of the song is given over to the band jamming on the riff, with Stevie’s backup singers moaning “To know you is to love you,” while the man himself provides some wordless vocals overtop. Lots of moments like this on the concert, by the way; Stevie’s fond of his “aahs” and such. As the track builds and builds, the funk gets deeper and deeper, with all kinds of wah-wah action from the guitar and clavinet.

“Signed, Sealed and Delivered” is next, again sticking close to the studio version. Not much to say about this one; the song precedes Stevie’s self-produced, “golden” era, so it doesn’t allow for the funky expressionism he brings to the later tracks in the set. But hell, the song’s a classic, and one of the best things Motown has in its catalog. It just doesn’t fit here.

“Visions” follows, ten minutes long, with the first three minutes given over to Stevie expressing his feelings to the audience over soft, soft guitar, bass, keyboard, and the occasional cymbal tap. He tells the audience he loves them, then the song officially begins. Again, it is very close to what you’ll hear on “Innervisions.” The song ends at seven minutes in…or does it? Stevie, for some reason so happy with his audience, decides to improvise a whole new verse. The music stays the same, that soft, jazzy dreaminess familiar from the godlike “Innervisions” LP. The crowd screams its appreciation at the end, and the track closes out Disc 1.

Disc 2 opens with “Don’t You Worry ‘Bout a Thing,” another “Innervisions” classic. Something’s happened midway, because now everything seems much louder than before. Maybe this is the audio problem which kept Stevie from releasing the show officially – the first half wasn’t recorded as well as the second? The song as performed here isn’t as full as the studio version. It’s more of an intimate affair, Stevie on keys, with the band quietly jamming behind him. It’s also not nearly as ebullient and frantic as the studio version. That is, until it kicks into a higher gear two minutes in. The guitarist has this warm tone throughout the concert, and here it’s put to good use, with him providing jazzy little notes and riffs. Again, there’s a big difference between the album version and this live version. Which is a good thing; who wants to go to a concert and hear songs that sound the same as their studio counterparts?

And now we come to “Living for the City,” that epic classic from “Innervisions.” Eleven minutes here, but again not due to the super-jamming you might expect (or even a re-enactment of the infamous mid-song “arrest” on the LP version), but due to Stevie improvising solo. It starts off just like the studio version, save with the Wonderlove backup girls adding vocals at the end of each verse. Stevie’s keys are brighter here than on the studio version, nearly ear-piercing at times. Now, we all know how the LP version features a staged arrest and lock-up halfway through the song. Here, Stevie just stops the song four minutes in, breaks for a few seconds, and then comes back jamming the theme on his keys. He prods the band to keep up with him (drums and bass only, with guitar eventually joining in), then directs the audience to clap along. From there on it’s Dictator Stevie; in between his vocal improvisations (“I’m sick of/Living for the city”), he painstakingly attempts to get the backup singers (and the audience) to not only sing the phrase “Are you tired now,” but also WHEN to sing it. “No, no, don’t repeat it AFTER me, sing it WITH me!” Stevie yells on multiple occasions. One can almost see him shaking that sunglass’d face in frustration. Finally, the band joins in for a full-on groove for the final minute.

“You Are the Sunshine of My Life” follows, here even longer than the preceding track. Only three minutes on “Talking Book,” here “Sunshine” is stretched to an unwieldy twelve minutes. My favorite part: Stevie introduces a member of Wonderlove who co-sings the song with him; after she sings “You are the apple of my eye,” someone in the audience whistles at her. Instead of dropping out of the track for more improvisation, here the group jams away in a jazzy groove. This then breaks down for a minute or two of Stevie solo on harmonica. Then the band comes back in on that jazzy groove. Stevie calls for “a little more edge” on his mic, then jumps into some scat vocals over the beat. Finally he cuts loose with that harmonica, the band opening it up a bit. But this track, despite it’s running length, is a bit too subdued. And I have to mention that Stevie treats us to his imitation of Gomer Pyle, singing the lyrics, for the last minute or two.

“Superstition” follows immediately thereafter, and I am so glad it’s here. Not only is this my all-time favorite Stevie Wonder song, it’s also just my favorite song ever. Stevie sticks to the funk here; no more of that soulful improvising over quiet backing. This is hard and heavy throughout its seven-minute running time. Even the guitar gets turned up to a tougher edge! It’s not as full-sounding as that “Sesame Street” performance mentioned above (mostly because Stevie had guys on sax and horn there; here he doesn’t), but it’s just as funky. Yes, the band hits on all cylinders here, and though I can’t say I like this version better than the studio take released on “Talking Book,” I have to say it rocks just as hard. But then it pulls a fast one, revving up the tempo four minutes in, into a hardcore-level pace. Stevie works the hell out of that clavinet, and the guitarist (I see him, waiting patiently throughout the show for the nod from Stevie) finally cuts loose. The band locks in on a bass-lead groove, with the guitarist shredding overtop. (But still, what I wouldn’t give to have him joined by Pete Cosey – he of “Agharta,” Miles Davis’ super-heavy guitarist around this time period.) And then, just when you think it’s all about to pound you into the dirt, the song gets even faster! Here the group officially takes over, the guitarist, bassist, and drummer just rocking the hell out of the tune. Without question, this track is the highlight of the concert. Eventually the group fades away, with Stevie’s keys floating up and taking over, leading us into the next (and final) track.

“Encore Jam” is how the CD labels this final song. “Encore Improvisation” would be just as good a title. It’s all Stevie improvisation, telling the audience how much he loves them, while the group provides quiet yet jazzy accompaniment. Stevie’s sure to let us know he did NOT write this song earlier; he’s making it all up as he sings. Sometimes this works out, sometimes it doesn’t; a few times Stevie has no choice but to make up words to finish the rhyme. It’s funny, at one point he sings to the crowd that if his future albums don’t please them, then that will only serve to make him try to do better! The track wraps up at six minutes, the crowd screaming, Stevie telling them he loves them, the guitarist throwing in one last, very Hendrix-ian solo (“Angel”-era Hendrix, that is), and it’s all over.

There are two Stevie Wonders: the soulful balladeer who gives us tracks like “You are the Sunshine of My Life,” “Love’s in Need of Love Today,” and “Isn’t She Lovely,” but sometimes gets a bit too saccharine for his own good. And there’s the bad-ass Stevie, who gives us the fuzzed-out funk of “Keep On Running,” “All Day Sucker,” and “Do Yourself a Favor” (one of the greatest tracks in the Wonder catalog, a hard-hitting funk monster which can be found on his 1971 LP “Where I’m Coming From”). I would’ve preferred more of the hard-hitting funk Stevie on this bootleg, and less of the soulful improvising Stevie, but that’s just me.

The fact is, this is a great concert, with great sound, and it should’ve been released officially. Definitely hunt it down if you are a Stevie fan (and let’s face it, what excuse would you have to NOT be a fan of golden age Stevie Wonder?).

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Bob Marley and the Wailers – 10/04/1975 – Kingston, Jamaica

1975-10-04b

Bob Marley, Peter Tosh, Bunny Wailer (The Wailers)
1975-10-04
National Stadium
Kingston, Jamaica

The Wonder Dream Concert was an historic concert held on October 4, 1975, at the National Stadium in Kingston, Jamaica. The concert was headlined by Stevie Wonder who was joined on the bill by Bob Marley & The Wailers and his former bandmates Peter Tosh and Bunny Wailer. The concert is sometimes known as the Wailers Reunion Show, as it was the first time the original Wailers had performed together since 1973 and the last time they ever would.  The concert was a benefit concert for the Jamaican Institute for the Blind and was opened by Third World.

For Stevie Wonder’s encore, Stevie called for Bob to join him on stage and they played “I Shot The Sheriff” and “Superstition” together. Another notable moment was the last performance of the original Wailers’ first hit “Simmer Down”, originally from 1964.

Set

Rastaman Chant > Keep The Faith,
Nice Time,
Simmer Down > One Love,
Dreamland,
Fight Against Conviction,
Mark of The Beast,
Can’t Blame The Youth,
Legalize It,
So Jah Seh,
No Woman No Cry,
Jah Live

Encore for Stevie Wonder

I Shot The Sheriff,
Superstition

Stevie&Bob-3

1975-10-04a

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Stevie Wonder – 4/04/1974 – Brighton, England

Stevie Wonder
Brighton, England
Brighton Theater
4/4/74

1. Time Of Confusion
2. Instrumental
3. Stevie Talking
4. Higher Ground
5. Superwoman
6. To Know You Is To Love You
7. Signed, Sealed, Delivered
8. Visions
9. Visions Reprise
10. Sunshine Intro
11. You Are The Sunshine Of My Life
12. Superstition
13. Lot Of My Dreams

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Stevie Wonder – 7/01/2008 – Denver, CO

Stevie Wonder
1 July 2008 (Tue)
Fiddler’s Green, Denver, Colorado

Another fine recording by the Remnent!

ONE SET -d1- {48:35}
1. Intro
2. As If You Read My Mind
3. Master Blaster
4. Did I Hear You Say You Love Me
5. All I Do (is think about you)
6. Knocks Me Off My Feet
7. Jam
8. Betcha By Golly Wow! (w/talk box) [The Stylistics]
9. Have You Seen Her (w/talk box) [The Chi-Lites]
10. Higher Ground
11. Jam ~ Band Intros
-d2- {79:44}
1. Don’t You Worry ‘Bout a Thing
2. Visions
3. Living for the City
4. Golden Lady
5. Keep Fooling Yourself Baby Girl (new song)
6. I’m Gonna Laugh You Out Of My Life (sung by Aisha Morris)
7. Isn’t She Lovely*
8. Ribbon in the Sky
9. Overjoyed
10. My Cherie Amour
11. Signed, Sealed, Delivered (I’m Yours)
12. Sir Duke
13. I Wish
14. You Are the Sunshine of My Life
15. Superstition
16. Do I Do
17. I Just Called to Say I Love You

*Stevie sang to his daughter and teared up & couldn’t sing the
rest of the verse.They hugged for a while. She was crying too.”

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Stevie Wonder – 9/05/2007 – Los Angeles, CA

Stevie Wonder
from the Collins Collection
Date: 09/05/07
Greek Theater, Los Angeles, CA

CD-1:

1) Love’s In Need Of Love Today
2) Too High
3) Visions
4) Living For The City
5) Master Blaster (Jammin’)
6) Higher Ground
7) Golden Lady
8) Ribbons In The Sky
9) Overjoyed
10) Can’t Imagine Love Without You
11) You And I
12) Blame It On The Sun
13) Lately

CD-2:

1) How Will I Know
2) Percussion Solo
3) Don’t You Worry ‘Bout A Thing
4) Signed, Sealed, Delivered, I’m Yours
5) Introduction to ‘Memphis’
6) Memphis
7) Boogie On Reggae Woman
8) Introduction to ‘My Cherie Amour’
9) My Cherie Amour
10) Introduction to ‘When I Fall In Love’
11) When I Fall In Love
12) Sir Duke
13) I Wish
14) Isn’t She Lovely
15) Sunshine Of My Life
16) Superstition
17) Band Introductions
18) I Just Called To Say I Love You
19) Another Star

Musicians:

Stevie Wonder: Keyboards, Vocals
Nathan Watts: Bass
Morris O’Connor, Errol Cooney: Guitar
Victoria Theodore: Keyboards, Vocals
Roman Jackson: Keyboards
Chris Johnson: Drums
Fausto Cuevas,
Munyongo Jackson: Percussion
Aisha Morris, Keith John, Kimberly Brewer: Background Vocals
Guest Artist: Anita Johnson: Vocals

(Visited 164 time, 1 visit today)

Stevie Wonder – 11/09/2005 – London, UK

Stevie Wonder
Abbey Road Studios
London, UK
November 9, 2005

BBC Radio 2 In Concert FM broadcast

First broadcast on December 10, 2005

Setlist:
01 rebroadcast announce
02 intro
03 Love’s In Need Of Love Today
04 Master Blaster (Jammin’)
05 Higher Ground
06 Living For The City **
07 Golden Lady
08 Superwoman (Where Were You When I Needed You)
09 Ribbon In The Sky
10 You And I **
11 Joy Inside My Tears
12 My Love Is On Fire
13 Sir Duke
14 I Wish
15 Positivity
16 Isn’t She Lovely
17 All I Do **
01 Tuesday Heartbreak
02 Maybe Your Baby
03 You Are The Sunshine Of My Life
04 I Just Called To Say I Love You
05 What The Fuss
06 Superstition
07 You Haven’t Done Nothin’
08 song intro talk
09 Shelter In The Rain
10 As
11 outro

** station ID over applause at end of track

Stage announcements by Paul Gambuccini

Source 1: NewWildWest
Unknown > CD-R > Audacity (tracking, fades) > WAV > xACT (SBE’s fixed)
> FLAC

Source 2: UncleBoko
2010-04-22 rebroadcast > Akai AT-A301L FM Receiver > MZ-RH1 MD set for
PCM > Sonic Stage to WAV via USB > Adobe Audition (tracking, fades) >
FLAC

Both versions downloaded from Dime, and I thank both of the uploaders for
their generosity in sharing their filesets.

Lineage: DL’s > WaveLab 5 (DC offset correction, all micro-gaps between
tracks fixed with new edit points throughout) > FLAC (level 8, align to
sector boundaries, all tracks fully tagged)

This new fileset contains everything broadcast (as far as I know) by BBC
Radio 2 and seamlessly reassembled into a fileset close (hopefully) to
the correct running order. Unless a pre-FM surfaces, this is the most
complete version of this show anyone is likely to find.

Review by Pierre Perrone, November 2005

Playing live in the UK for the first time in 11 years to an audience of
Radio 2 competition winners and assorted media and celebrities, the man
who was born Steveland Judkins 55 years ago makes everything seem
effortless. In a formidable 150-minute, 26-song set majoring on his
Seventies heyday but also taking in tracks from his current release,
‘A Time To Love’, Stevie Wonder revives a career that has been on the
slide since the mighty ‘Hotter Than July’ album in 1980. Backed by a
seven-piece band and three vocalists, Wonder eases his way in to the
performance with “Love’s In Need of Love Today”, the opening track from
his ‘Songs In The Key Of Life’ 1976 opus. The message remains more
pertinent than ever but, for now, Stevie wants to “get the party started”
and launches into “Master Blaster (Jammin’)”, his Bob Marley-inspired
track, and then plays one of his trademark keyboard riffs into the
gospel-infused “Higher Ground” (apparently one of the 2 missing songs
performed). “Living For The City” and “You And I” follow, Wonder digging
deep at the grand piano. He switches to smoochie quiet storm mode with
“Ribbon In The Sky”, a slow song dedicated to “all the lovers in the
house”. At last, he touches on the new album with the mid-tempo “My Love
Is On Fire”, which suffers from the odd lyrical cliché and would have
been recorded with Luther Vandross if the soul balladeer hadn’t died
earlier this year. A musical genius who took on Ray Charles’s legacy and
reinvented soul in the Seventies, Wonder is an emotional performer who
runs the gamut of human emotions, from deep, heartfelt sorrow to
exuberance and childish impishness. He produces a harmonica and teases us
with the intro to “Fingertips Pt 2”, his 1963 US chart-topper, but
instead opts to play the infectious “Sir Duke”, his tribute to Duke
Ellington. Daughter Aisha Morris joins him for the staccato funk of
“Positivity”, which has so many lyrics that her father briefly loses his
way and laughs out loud. “Isn’t She Lovely” predictably follows, along
with a gushing appearance by the current Motown president, Sylvia Rhone.
Earlier in the day, Wonder had been adlibbing Beatles lyrics while
recording an interview with Steve Wright, but the man who covered the Fab
Four’s “We Can Work It Out” doesn’t play any Beatles songs. After all,
he’s occasionally recorded at Abbey Road, and Paul McCartney plays guitar
on the title track to ‘A Time To Love’. Thankfully, Wonder avoids the
ghastly “Ebony And Ivory”, though he can’t help playing “I Just Called To
Say I Love You”, which marked the nadir of his career in 1984, and “You
Are The Sunshine Of My Life”, just to prove that the ingredients in his
Motown melting pot include easy listening as well as jazz, rhythm ‘n’
blues and funk. “What The Fuss”, the dancefloor filler that heralded the
arrival of ‘A Time to Love’, proves irresistible, as does “Superstition”,
which segues into “You Haven’t Done Nothin” and an extended “Do I Do”
(apparently one of the 2 missing songs performed). Trumpeter Nolan Smith
Jr beautifully covers the parts Dizzy Gillespie played on the original
recording, and Wonder is truly in his element, scat-singing and
adlibbing. He forgets all about curfews and the poor BBC engineers who
will have to edit this supreme performance for broadcast, and finishes
with “Shelter In The Rain” and “As”, another track from ‘Songs In The Key
Of Life’. On this showing, the tour that is rumoured for next year can’t
come soon enough. The genius is back.
The headline concert in the new BBC Radio 2 In Concert series, Stevie
Wonder, recorded exclusively for BBC Radio 2 at the Abbey Road studios in
London on November 9, 2005. On the 2010-04-22 rebroadcast, the programme
is introduced by Jo Whiley.

(Visited 534 time, 2 visit today)

Stevie Wonder – 12/18/1979 – Pasadena, CA

Stevie Wonder
The Secret Life of Plants tour
The civic Auditorium
Pasadena, CA
12-18-79

Taped by: Robert Collins
Disc 1

1. Earth’s creation
2. The First Garden
3. Voyage To India
4. Same Old Story
5. Venus Flytrap & The Bug
6. Seasons
7. Power Flower
8. Send One Your Love (inst.)
9. Race Babbling
10. Send One Your Love
11. Outside My window
12. Black Orchid
13. Ecclesiastes
14. Come Back As A Flower
15. A Seed’s A Star / Tree Medley
Disc 2

1. Fingertips
2. For Once In My Life >
3. Uptight >
4. I Was Made To Love Her
5. Signed, Sealed, Delivered….I’m Yours
6. My Cherie Amour
7. If You Really Love Me
8. Superwoman
9. Never Dreamed You’d Leave In Summer
10. You & I
11. Garden of Love > I Can’t Help It > Never Let You Down >
12. I Can See The Sun In Late December >
13. All Is Fair In Love
14. Don’t Worry ‘Bout A Thing >
15. Higher Ground

Disc 3

1. Golden Lady >
2. Boogie On Reggae Woman >
3. Work Like You Intro w/ crowd
4. Work Like You
5. Living For The City
6. Sir Duke
7. I Wish
8. You Are The Sunshine of My Life
9. Superstition >
10. As >
11. Visions >
12. Secret Life of Plants

 

 

Notes: The Secret Life of Plants tour, only six shows long was quite a departure from what Stevie had normally been doing. The first set was played with a large screen above the band which showed portions of the film The Secret Life of Plants which many of these pieces were written to. He pretty much plays the entire album in a tighter form, it’s simply amazing to hear Stevie weave this mesh of melody throughout the set. The second part of the show is more of a usual Stevie Wonder show, many of the usual classics, there is, however, a lot of new material during this set as well. There is a about a 8 minute segment of unreleased compositions sandwhiched between the piano ballads and also a very early live version of Do Like You which at this time is still called Work Like You. The Unfortunate thing about this recording is due to it’s length the original taper didn’t have enough media to cover the final minutes in which Stevie spoke for awhile about the album, film, tour and concept before moving into Tree & Finale.

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Stevie Wonder – 7/16/1975 – Bremen, Germany

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Stevie Wonder – 7/13/1973 – New York, NY

Stevie Wonder
Rainbow Room
New York City
7/13/73
sbd

1. Don’t You Worry ‘Bout A Thing
2. Higher Ground
3. Superwoman
4. To Know You Is To Love You
5. Signed Sealed Delivered
6. Visions
7. Living For The City
8. You Are The Sunshine Of My Life
9. Superstition
encore
10. My Dreams

(Visited 261 time, 3 visit today)

Stevie Wonder – 7/04/1973 – Higher Ground: Live In Brighton

Stevie Wonder
Higher Ground: Live In Brighton
July 4Th, 1973

Contution
Higher Ground
Mary Wants To Be
To Know You Is To Love You
Signed, Sealed And Delivered
Visions
Sunshine Of My Life
Superstition
Lot Of My Dreamsl Keegan?)

(Visited 503 time, 3 visit today)

Stevie Wonder – 3/04/1973 – Berkeley, CA

Stevie Wonder
Berkeley Community Theater
Berkeley, CA
03.04.73

Disc 1

1. Bill Graham Intro >
For Once In My life (splice at 40 seconds) (many channel adjustments)
2. If You Really Love Me
3. Me & Mrs. Jones
4. Superwoman (Where Were You When I Needed You?) > (discontinuity at about 15 min)
5. Instrumental > Let Me Tell You Something, My Darling
6. Think I’m On The Right Track (discontinuity at 33:01)
7. I Was Made To Love Her
8. Feel It

Disc 2

9. Killing Me Softly
10. You Are The Sunshine of My Life >
11. Big Brother >
12. Blowing In The Wind >
13. Medley:
What’s Going On? >
Betcha By Golly Wow! >
Ma Cherie Amore >
Summer Breeze >
14. Love Having You Around >
15. Signed, Sealed Delivered (I’m Yours) >
16. The way you do it last night, you do it like you should >
17. harmonica song
18. Superstition// (w/ Buddy Miles & Paul Keegan?)

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