Create an
Account

  Add to My Q

From The Vault Hampton Coliseum Live In 1981

The Rolling Stones

Year: 2015

Runtime: 02:23:28

From The Vault is a new series of live concerts from The Rolling Stones archive, which are getting their first official release. Hampton Coliseum Live In 1981 is the first title in this series. The Rolling Stones American Tour in 1981 was the most successful tour of that year, taking a then record $50 million dollars in ticket sales. The tour was in support of the critically and commercially successful 'Tattoo You' album. There were fifty dates on the tour, which ran from Philadelphia at the end of September through to Hampton, Virginia on the 18th and 19th of December. The show on December 18th, which was also Keith Richards' birthday, was the first ever music concert to be broadcast on television as a pay-per-view event. The footage has now been carefully restored and the sound has been newly mixed by Bob Clearmountain for this first official release of the show.

The Rolling Stones Available In:

Rock, Classic Rock

Play Complete Show

From The Vault Hampton Coliseum Live In 1981

The Rolling Stones

No.

Track Title

Time

Shows You May Also Like See All Shows You May Also Like

  • From The Vault L.A. Forum 1975

    The Rolling Stones

    Year: 2015

    Runtime: 2 hr 39 min

    'From The Vault' is a new series of live concerts from The Rolling Stones archive which are getting their first official release. 'L.A. Forum Live In 1975' is the second title in this series. The Rolling Stones Tour Of The Americas '75 was the band's first tour with new guitarist Ronnie Wood. Even before the dates started there were dramatic scenes in New York City at the official tour announcement when the band unexpectedly turned up on a flatbed truck to play 'Brown Sugar'. After a couple of low key warm-up shows in Louisiana the tour took in 44 dates between the 3rd of June and the 8th of August 1975. They settled into the L.A. Forum for a five night stint from July 9th to 13th and this concert film features the show from July 12th. The footage has now been carefully restored and the sound has been newly mixed by Bob Clearmountain for this first official release of the show.

    Added to My Q

  • Ladies and Gentlemen

    The Rolling Stones

    Year: 1971

    Runtime: 1 hr 22 min

    This Legendary Rolling Stones concert film, shot over four nights in Texas during the "Exile on Main Street" tour in 1972, was released in cinemas for limited engagements in 1974 and has remained largely unseen since. Now, restored and remastered, "Ladies and Gentlemen" makes its first authorised appearance on Film. This is one of the finest Rolling Stones concerts ever captured on film and features outstanding performances of classic tracks from the late sixties and early seventies.

    Added to My Q

  • Live At The Rainbow '74

    Queen

    Year: 2015

    Runtime: 1 hr 20 min

    1974 was a year of high achievement for Queen. They had their first two hit singles, 'Seven Seas Of Rhye' and 'Killer Queen,' released two albums, 'Queen II' and 'Sheer Heart Attack,' and completed major tours across the UK, America and Europe. In the UK, they performed three sold-out shows at the legendary Rainbow Theatre in London's Finsbury Park, one in March on the 'Queen II' tour and two in November following the release of 'Sheer Heart Attack'.

    Added to My Q

  • Days of Our Lives

    Queen

    Year: 2011

    Runtime: 1 hr 30 min

    In 1971, four college students got together to form a rock band. Since then, that certain band called Queen have released 26 albums and sold over 300 million records worldwide. The popularity of Freddie Mercury, Brian May, Roger Taylor and John Deacon is stronger than ever 40 years on. But it was no bed of roses. No pleasure cruise. Queen had their share of kicks in the face, but they came through and this is how they did it, set against the backdrop of brilliant music and stunning live performances from every corner of the globe. In this film, for the first time, it is the band that tells their story. Featuring brand new interviews with the band and unseen archive footage (including their recently unearthed, first ever TV performance), it is a compelling story told with intelligence, wit, plenty of humor and painful honesty.

    Added to My Q

  • Fusions: Live in London

    Electric Light Orchestra

    Year: 1975

    Runtime: 50 min

    Filmed in 1976 whilst on their Face the Music Tour, sees the band live in London for the first time in three years, due to their popularity in the United States.
    Aside from Out of the Blue: Live at Wembley, this is the only concert footage of the classic lineup known to exist (with Zoom Tour Live and a VH1 Storytellers appearance from 2001 forming the only other pieces of live footage).

    Added to My Q

  • Live in Boston (Part 2)

    Fleetwood Mac

    Year: 2004

    Runtime: 1 hr 3 min

    Part 2
    Fleetwood Mac: Members Mick Fleetwood, John McVie, Lindsey Buckingham, and Stevie Nicks unite for an evening that revisits the passion that propelled them to the top of the charts in a night of rocking classics

    The culmination of wrenching lyrics, harmonious delivery and purposeful melodies maintained by the rhythms of Fleetwood and McVie (the band’s namesakes), have endured several stylistic incarnations over the decades. Other performances include the dramatic “Rhiannon,” the early hit “Say You Love Me” and new releases “Peacekeeper,” “Goodbye Baby,” and Say You Will.”

    Added to My Q

  • Live at Soundstage - Part Two

    Heart

    Year: 2004

    Runtime: 55 min

    Pt II The band Heart has gone through many manifestations since its inception in the early ‘70s, but what keeps Heart “pumping” are sisters Ann and Nancy Wilson. Ann’s voice is unmistakable, and Nancy’s guitar playing is the perfect complement. On the second half of this Soundstage episode the sisters come back with a vengeance – blazing through songs like “Barracuda” and “Even it Up.” They then slow it down on the reflective “Dog and Butterfly” and “Alone.”

    Added to My Q

  • Live at the Circus Krone

    AC/DC

    Year: 2009

    Runtime: 1 hr 48 min

    2003 was a banner year for legendary rockers AC/DC. From induction into the Rock And Roll Hall Of Fame to a sold-out tour with The Rolling Stones, the band pulled no punches during their 30th anniversary. Select cities even got to see the band return to small clubs for special intimate gigs, including the world famous Circus Krone in Munich, Germany. This rare in-your-face gig includes rare performances of such songs as "Rock N Roll Damnation" and "What's Next To The Moon".

    Added to My Q

  • No Bull

    AC/DC

    Year: 2016

    Runtime: 2 hr 15 min

    Very much a follow up to their 1991 concert film masterpiece Live At Donington, No Bull was designed to capture the over the top spectacle that was the 1996 Ballbreaker tour. On board again was the renowned director David Mallet who once agaian used film to document the proceedings, this time around at the Plaza De Toros De Las Ventas bullfighting arena in Madrid, Spain. Ultimately rushed for release in 1996 for the home video market, Mallet was always unhappy with the results of the final product. Until now. The film has been completely re-edited in HD and the audio remixed in both Stereo and 5.1 Surround Sound - for the ballbreaking experience it was always meant to be.

    Added to My Q

  • Live in Texas '75

    The Who

    Year: 1975

    Runtime: 1 hr 57 min

    Filmed at The Summit in Houston, Texas on November 20th, 1975, this film captures a typically incendiary live performance by The Who at the start of the US leg of their tour in support of "The Who By Numbers" album which had been released earlier that year. The original video footage has been cleaned and the sound remixed by longtime Who collaborator Jon Astley but the show still retains a rawness that encapsulates the energy of The Who's performance. The set list stretches across the band's career from classic early singles such as "My Generation" and "Substitute" through an extensive "Tommy" section and up to tracks from the then newly released "By Numbers".

    Added to My Q

  • Live at Wembley Stadium

    Queen

    Year: 1986

    Runtime: 1 hr 51 min

    Over one remarkable summer weekend in 1986, Queen performed two sell out shows at Wembley, concerts which have been widely acknowledged as two of the most incredible rock events ever staged. Now Queen's legendary performance at Wembley is available as a 25th anniversary edition!

    Added to My Q

  • Live at Royal Albert Hall

    Deep Purple

    Year: 1999

    Runtime: 1 hr 60 min

    In 1969 Deep Purple premiered Jon Lords groundbreaking Concerto For Group And Orchestra at the Royal Albert Hall. Thirty years later, in September 1999, Deep Purple and the London Symphony Orchestra returned to the same venue for the concertos second performance. The centrepiece of the concert is of course the concerto itself but it is preceded by a short set of other Jon Lord tracks, songs from Roger Glovers Butterfly Ball (sung by Ronnie James Dio) and Ian Paices jazz arrangement of the early Purple classic Wring That Neck. Following the concerto are five Deep Purple classics culminating with Smoke On The Water.

    Added to My Q

  • With Orchestra: Live at Montreux 2011

    Deep Purple

    Year: 2011

    Runtime: 1 hr 52 min

    This concert features Deep Purple playing their classic hits with the accompaniment of a full contemporary orchestra conducted by Stephen “BK” Bentley-Klein. The orchestrated arrangements give an added depth and range to the familiar songs and the band, who are clearly enjoying the experience, deliver one of their finest performances. With a career stretching back into the late sixties and global album sales in excess of 100 million, Deep Purple need no introduction. They continue to record and perform around the world on an ongoing basis and remain of the finest hard rock bands on the planet as this live concert clearly shows.

    Added to My Q

  • Legends in Concert

    Gene Vincent And Eddie Cochran

    Year: 2016

    Runtime: 1 hr 1 min

    Vincent Eugene Craddock, known as Gene Vincent, was an American musician who pioneered the styles of rock and roll and rockabilly. His 1956 top ten hit with his Blue Caps, ""Be-Bop-A-Lula"", featured here, is considered a significant early example of rockabilly. He is a member of the Rock and Roll and Rockabilly Halls of Fame.

    In 1956 he wrote ""Be-Bop-A-Lula"", No. 102 on Rolling Stone magazine's ""500 Greatest Rock and Roll Songs of All Time"" list. ""Be-Bop-A-Lula"" was not on Vincent's first album and was picked by Capitol producer Ken Nelson as the B side of his first single. By the time Capitol released the single, ""Be-Bop-A-Lula"" had already gained attention from the public and radio DJs. The song was picked up and played by other U.S. radio stations (obscuring the original ""A-side"" song), and became a hit and launched Vincent as a rock 'n' roll star.

    Ray Edward 'Eddie' Cochran was an American rock and roll pioneer who, in his brief career, had a small but lasting influence on rock music through his guitar playing. Cochran's rockabilly songs, such as ""C'mon Everybody"", ""Somethin' Else"", and ""Summertime Blues"", captured teenage frustration and desire in the late 1950s and early 1960s. He experimented with multitrack recording and overdubbing even on his earliest singles, and was also able to play piano, bass and drums.
    Cochran was born in Minnesota and moved with his family to California in the early 1950s. He was involved with music from an early age, playing in the school band and teaching himself to play blues guitar. His first success came when he performed the song ""Twenty Flight Rock"" in the movie The Girl Can't Help It, starring Jayne Mansfield. Soon afterward, Liberty Records signed him to a recording contract.
    Cochran died aged 21 after a road accident in the town of Chippenham, Wiltshire, during his British tour in April 1960. Though his best-known songs were released during his lifetime, more of his songs were released posthumously. In 1987, Cochran was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. His songs have been much covered by bands such as The Who, The Beach Boys, The Beatles, Dick Dale & his Del-Tones, Blue Cheer, Led Zeppelin, Rush, Humble Pie, Commander Cody and His Lost Planet Airmen, Joan Jett and the Blackhearts, Teenage Head, Tiger Army, UFO, The White Stripes, Stray Cats, and the Sex Pistols."

    Added to My Q

  • Live at Austin City Limits

    Roy Orbison

    Year: 1999

    Runtime: 1 hr 4 min

    The program was shot for the US TV series Austin City Limits in August 1982. It contains all of his best known songs. It is an excellent concert that holds the audience enthralled from start to finish.

    Added to My Q

  • Some Girls: Live in Texas

    The Rolling Stones

    Year: 1977

    Runtime: 1 hr 22 min

    The Rolling Stones 1978 tour of the USA in support of that year’s “Some Girls” album is considered by fans to be one of their very best. The tour followed immediately on the release of the “Some Girls” album and by the time the band arrived in Texas in mid-July the album had hit the No.1 spot on the US charts. The tour took a “back to basics” approach, with the band and their music very much at the forefront and little or no elaborate staging. Filmed at the Will Rogers Memorial Center in Fort Worth, Texas, on 18 July 1978, this concert is typical of the tour with the Rolling Stones delivering a raw, energetic performance in front of a crowd who are clearly loving the show. Many of the tracks from “Some Girls” are included in the live set with a sprinkling of Stones classics from earlier albums. Originally shot on 16mm film, the footage has been carefully restored and the sound remixed and remastered by Bob Clearmountain from the original multitrack tapes.

    Added to My Q

  • In Exile

    The Rolling Stones

    Year: 2010

    Runtime: 1 hr

    In the spring of 1971 the Rolling Stones departed the UK to take up residence in France as tax exiles. Keith Richards settled at a villa called Nellcote in Ville franche-sur-Mer and this became the venue for the recording of much of the band's masterpiece "Exile On Main Street." "Stones In Exile" tells the story in the band's own words and through extensive archive footage of their time away from England and the creation of this extraordinary double album, which many regard as the Rolling Stones' finest achievement. Bonus Features: Extensive additional footage including interviews with all the band members, live Rolling Stones concert footage from "Cocksucker Blues" and Mick Jagger and Charlie Watts returning to Olympic Studios and Jagger's country house, Stargroves, where a lot of the early work on the album was done.

    Added to My Q

  • The Dance

    Fleetwood Mac

    Year: 1997

    Runtime: 1 hr 46 min

    The Dance finds Fleetwood Mac rekindling their late ‘70s magic on stage with mostly successful results. Old friends and sparring partners Stevie Nicks, Lindsey Buckingham and Christine McVie harmonize and take turns in the spotlight, backed as before by the sturdy rhythm section of John McVie and Mick Fleetwood. Performing in a stripped-down format, the group reconsiders its past with a sense of perspective — Nicks in particular adds something new to signature songs like “Rhiannon” and “Landslide.” Buckingham acquits himself well on the always odd “Tusk” as well as such fresh tunes as the ferocious “My Little Demon” and the Appalachian-accented “Bleed to Love Her.” Christine McVie acts as a leavening force, rippling sweetly through “Say You Love Me” and gliding high on the new “Temporary One.” If there’s a centerpiece to this set, it’s Nicks’ “Silver Springs,” a devastating break-up ballad denied a spot on the Mac’s landmark Rumours album. The inevitable (but still welcome) “Don’t Stop” brings the set to a rousing conclusion.

    Added to My Q

  • On Fire: Live at the Bowl

    Queen

    Year: 1982

    Runtime: 1 hr 43 min

    In June of 1982, Queen was at the height of its powers as one of Britain's best rock bands when the played a concert at the MK Bowl in Milton Keynes, not far from London. As one of the group's increasingly rare shows in England, the concert was filmed for British television, but never aired in its entirety. Queen: On Fire at the Bowl presents the legendary Milton Keynes show in full. Selections include "Flash," "Now I'm Here," "Get Down, Make Love," "Crazy Little Thing Called Love," "Tie Your Mother Down," "We Are the Champions," and more.

    Added to My Q

  • Sweet Summer Sun: Hyde Park Live

    The Rolling Stones

    Year: 2013

    Runtime: 1 hr 58 min

    The Rolling Stones historic and triumphant return to Hyde Park was without doubt the event of the summer. Over 100,000 delirious fans of all ages packed into the park for two spectacular outdoor concerts to watch Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Charlie Watts and Ronnie Wood do what they do best. The Stones delivered a five star performance that had both fans and critics singing their praises. The set packed in hit after hit and saw the band joined by former guitarist Mick Taylor for a special guest appearance on two songs. This stunning concert film is the perfect way to celebrate the return of The Rolling Stones back where they truly belong: live on stage in their hometown.

    Added to My Q

  • Live at Montreux

    Alice Cooper

    Year: 2004

    Runtime: 55 min

    Alice Cooper's live shows are legendary for their sense of rock theatre and sheer visual spectacle. This latest addition to our range of titles from the renowned Montreux Festival catches Alice Cooper at his very best. Underpinning the visual assault has always been a collection of some of the best rock songs around delivered by one of the all-time great frontmen and this show includes tracks from across his career right up to most recent album Dirty Diamonds and incorporating all the classics you would expect.

    Added to My Q

  • Time Machine: Live in Cleveland

    Rush

    Year: 2015

    Runtime: 2 hr 36 min

    'TIME MACHINE 2011: Live In Cleveland' is an evening with Rush performing their classic hits and features the legendary 'Moving Pictures' album, performed live in its entirety. Released in 1981, 'Moving Pictures' is their most successful album, certified 4x Platinum, and features some of the band's most well known songs and perennial radio favorites, including “Tom Sawyer,” “Limelight” and the Grammy®-nominated instrumental “YYZ.” Captured in April, 2011 in Cleveland during the renowned trio’s extensive world tour, 'TIME MACHINE 2011: Live In Cleveland' marks the band’s first live concert filmed in the United States. The choice to record in Cleveland was a deliberate nod of gratitude to the first city to support Rush on its airwaves, as former WMMS DJ Donna Halper is widely credited for helping break the band in 1974 by spinning “Working Man.” The reinterpreted live version of “Working Man” was the encore closer on the Time Machine tour and is included on this release. In addition to the 26-song concert set, Rush’s notorious concept tour videos are included: The first short film, entitled “The ‘Real’ History of Rush Episode No. 2 ‘Don’t Be Rash,’” and the opening second set video, "The ‘Real’ History of Rush Episode No. 17 ‘...and Rock and Roll is My Name.'"

    Added to My Q

  • Live at Montreux

    Yes

    Year: 2002

    Runtime: 58 min

    Yes are one of the most innovative and successful rock bands of all time with a career that now spans five decades. In 2003 the band made their first appearance at the Montreux Festival, despite having a long association with the town itself (they recorded there frequently in the seventies). It was a triumphant night and is regarded by both the band members and fans as probably the finest Yes gig ever to be filmed. It has been much in demand and is now finally cleared for release.

    Added to My Q

  • Live in Budokan

    Cheap Trick

    Year: 2016

    Runtime: 1 hr 26 min

    Studio releases never fully conveyed Cheap Trick’s muscle, but the band harnessed the raw energy of their live show with 1978’s At Budokan (Live). Recorded in Tokyo before 12,000 feverish fans, “Hello There” and “Lookout” are the dictionary definition of how live rock ’n’ roll should sound. A cover of “Ain’t That a Shame” highlights the band’s connection to a timeless tradition of teen-rock abandon, but “Surrender” and “I Want You to Want Me” are the gold coins that secured them their own space in the rock canon.

    Added to My Q