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Live Forever: The Stanley Theatre, Pittsburgh, PA, September 23, 1980


Download links and information about Live Forever: The Stanley Theatre, Pittsburgh, PA, September 23, 1980 by Bob Marley, The Wailers. This album was released in 2011 and it belongs to Reggae, Roots Reggae genres. It contains 25 tracks with total duration of 01:47:41 minutes.

Artist: Bob Marley, The Wailers
Release date: 2011
Genre: Reggae, Roots Reggae
Tracks: 25
Duration: 01:47:41
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No. Title Length
1. Greetings (Live) 0:31
2. Natural Mystic (Live) 4:40
3. Positive Vibration (Live) 4:47
4. Burnin' and Lootin' (Live) 3:35
5. Them Belly Full (But We Hungry) [Live] 3:47
6. The Heathen (Live) 4:25
7. Running Away (Live) 2:50
8. Crazy Baldhead (Live) 5:02
9. War / No More Trouble (Live) 6:03
10. Zimbabwe (Live) 3:39
11. Zion Train (Live) 3:50
12. No Woman, No Cry (Live) 6:05
13. Jamming (Live) 4:31
14. Exodus (Live) 7:01
15. Redemption Song (Live) 4:08
16. Coming In from the Cold (Live) 3:37
17. Could You Be Loved (Live) 7:40
18. Is This Love (Live) 3:37
19. Work (Live) 4:15
20. Get Up, Stand Up (Live) 6:38
21. Precious World (Live) (featuring I Threes) 2:53
22. Marcia Greetings (Live) (featuring I Threes) 0:51
23. Slave Queen (Live) (featuring I Threes) 4:08
24. Steppin' Out of Babylon (Live) (featuring I Threes) 4:34
25. That's the Way (Jah Planned It) [Live] (featuring I Threes) 4:34



The final concert of Bob Marley’s career, this oft-bootlegged show has never sounded better than on this official 2011 release from the Marley estate. With plenty of hiss and maxed levels, Live Forever is hardly perfect when it comes to sound quality, and the laid-back show doesn’t stand up against Marley’s live masterpiece Babylon by Bus, but fans who want their reggae party a little less “punky” will find this a great, chilled alternative. Seeing as they were on tour in support of the album, plenty of material from Uprising appears, including lesser-known numbers such as “Zion Train” and “Work.” They’re both interesting and very pleasing in these live versions, but the highlights remain the classics, including an R&B-influenced rendition of “No Woman No Cry” and a rock-solid performance of “Natural Mystic.” While “Jamming” comes with a bit more of a bounce than usual, it is “Exodus” that really comes alive, speeding up as it goes while threatening to fly off the tracks. Most everything else gets coated in island soul and the cool confidence the successful Wailers were projecting at the time, so don’t expect a revolution. Still, it’s good to hear the legend both on top of his game (Babylon by Bus) and on top of the world (Live Forever). Marley fans have room for both, and will rightfully declare Live Forever a worthy addition to the extended catalog.