Setlist

01. Óskasteinar
02. Thunderbolt
03. Moon
04. Crystalline
05. Hollow
06. Dark Matter
07. Hidden Place
08. Mouth’s Cradle
09.Isobel
10. Virus
11a. Sonnets (problème de micro)
11b. Sonnets
12. Possibly Maybe
13. Where is the line
14. Mutual Core
15a. Cosmogony (problème de paroles)
Break (20 min)
15b. Cosmogony
16. Solstice
1er Rappel
17a. Sacrifice (problèmes techniques)
17b. Sacrifice
2e Rappel
18. One Day
19. Nattura
20. Declare independence

Sur scène


 

Habillée par


 
 
Concert précédent : Electric Picnic Festival
date salle ou festival pays ville
03.09.2013 Alexandra Palace Royaume Uni Londres 12
Concert suivant : Berlin Festival
 
 

Le concert a été enregistré pour le film Biophilia live

Critiques

[...] From the astral vocals and twinkling harp of "Moon" to "Hidden Place", which sounds like the sweeping majesty of the forest, the set covers all corners of the universe, guided by hypnotic visuals of galaxies, bugs and cells. The truly remarkable thing is how it loops these wide-ranging themes into human experience, as with "Virus", which tells the story of a virus loving a cell so much that it attacks and kills it. [...]
The Independent (lire la suite)

[...] Premiered at the Manchester International Festival two years ago, Björk’s Biophilia show about the world has been around the world before finally landing in London for its last outing. “We’re a bit mushy and emotional,” said the singer from beneath a huge candyfloss wig and a dress made of sparkles and bumps. [...]
London Evening Standard (lire la suite)

[...] But with such innovation comes technical hitches. The night is being filmed for posterity, and Bjork is keen for "everything to be right", which means singing some songs twice and, at one point, leaving the stage entirely while a glitch is fixed. [...]
The Guardian (lire la suite)

[...] Björk’s vocal performance was faultless : the textured leaps and growls she is known for were captivating. With the choir’s aid, some of Biophilia’s tracks stood up well against her earlier crowd-pleasers. The joyously dubby breakdown of Crystalline marked it as a worthy successor to 1995 belter Army of Me. The thought-provoking love song Virus was as sensational as Sonnets/Unrealities, whose unaccompanied ee cummings lyrics were heartbreakingly tender. [...]
The Telegraph (lire la suite)

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