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A Matter of Trust: The Bridge to Russia (The Music)


Download links and information about A Matter of Trust: The Bridge to Russia (The Music) by Billy Joel. This album was released in 2014 and it belongs to Rock, Pop genres. It contains 27 tracks with total duration of 02:06:23 minutes.

Artist: Billy Joel
Release date: 2014
Genre: Rock, Pop
Tracks: 27
Duration: 02:06:23
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No. Title Length
1. Odoya (Live) 1:16
2. Prelude / Angry Young Man (Live) 5:33
3. Honesty (Live) 5:15
4. The Ballad of Billy the Kid (Live) 5:32
5. She's Always a Woman (Live) 3:35
6. Scenes from an Italian Restaurant (Live) 8:20
7. Goodnight Saigon (Live) 6:38
8. Stiletto (Live) 5:10
9. Big Man On Mulberry Street (Live) 7:29
10. Baby Grand (Live) 6:14
11. What's Your Name (Live) 2:17
12. The Longest Time (Live) 5:10
13. An Innocent Man (Live) 6:03
14. Pressure (Live) 5:23
15. Allentown (Live) 3:52
16. A Matter of Trust (Live) 5:09
17. Only the Good Die Young (Live) 3:32
18. It's Still Rock and Roll to Me (Live) 3:59
19. Sometimes a Fantasy (Live) 3:38
20. You May Be Right (Live) 5:35
21. Uptown Girl (Live) 3:08
22. Big Shot (Live) 4:52
23. Back In the U.S.S.R. (Live) 2:55
24. The Times They Are A-Changin' (Live) 2:38
25. She Loves You (Rehearsal Take) 2:23
26. New York State of Mind (Rehearsal Take) 6:22
27. Piano Man (Rehearsal Take) 4:25



In 1987, Billy Joel was invited to be the first American rocker to perform in Russia. He performed six shows in Moscow and Leningrad and an acoustic show in Tbilisi, Georgia, and the 1987 live album Kohuept documented the event. In 2014, A Matter of Trust—The Bridge to Russia: The Music expands on this original souvenir, adding 12 previously unreleased performances. Among those newly added are “She’s Always a Woman,” “Scenes From an Italian Restaurant,” “The Longest Time,” “Pressure,” “It’s Still Rock ’n’ Roll to Me,” “You May Be Right,” “New York State of Mind,” and “Piano Man.” A cover of The Beatles’ “She Loves You” was recorded during rehearsals. The performances are powerful and sometimes overexpressive, since Joel was clearly trying to break through cultural differences. Naturally, Joel’s cover of “Back in the U.S.S.R.” is a riveting exhibition, and the audience clearly enjoys being included in the festivities.