|List Price:||CDN$ 27.98|
|You Save:||CDN$ 5.43 (19%)|
1. Funeral For A Friend (Love Lies Bleeding) 2. Candle In The Wind 3. Bennie And The Jets 4. Goodbye Yellow Brick Road (w/Billy Joel) 5. Someone Saved My Life Tonight 6. Little Jeannie 7. Philadelphia Freedom 8. Tiny Dancer 9. Can You Feel The Love Tonight? 10. Daniel 11. Rocket Man 12. Club At The End Of The Street 13. Blue Eyes 14. I Guess That's Why They Call It The bBues (w/Mary J. Blige) 15. The One 16. I Don't Wanna Go On With You Like That 17. Sorry Seems To Be The Hardest Word 18. Sacrifice 19. Come Together 20. Your Song (w/Ronan Keating) 21. Sad Songs (Say So Much) (w/Bryan Adams) 22. I'm Still Standing 23. Crocodile Rock 24. Saturday Night's Alright (For Fighting) (w/Anastacia) 25. The Bitch Is Back 26. Don't Let The Sun Go Down On Me 27. Don't Go Breaking My Heart (w/Kiki Dee)
Aditional Bonus Music video:
I Want Love
Elton John has had too many hits over the last three decades for the 12 songs in this collection to seriously be considered his "greatest," but that's hair-splitting. This hourlong concert, performed by John, his band, and several guest singers before a packed house at New York's Madison Square Garden in October 2000, certainly does contain some of his (and lyricist Bernie Taupin's) best and most popular tunes, like "Candle in the Wind," "Goodbye Yellow Brick Road," "Don't Let the Sun Go Down on Me," and "Your Song." And while Elton is a rather unlikely pop star these days--chubby, middle-aged, far less flamboyant than in his '70s heyday--he can still put on a good show, and that's just what he and his band (including longtime cohorts Davey Johnstone on guitar and Nigel Olsson on drums) do.
Some of his choices for guests are a bit puzzling: Bryan Adams adds little excitement to "Sad Songs (Say So Much)," while singer Ronan Keating of the British group Boyzone, a virtual unknown in the United States, is superfluous on "Your Song," perhaps Elton's most enduring tune (revived to considerably better effect on the Moulin Rouge soundtrack). On the other hand, Billy Joel is a good foil for Elton on "Yellow Brick Road," Mary J. Blige adds some soulful fervor to "I Guess That's Why They Call It the Blues," Kiki Dee shows up to duet with Elton on "Don't Go Breaking My Heart" for the first time in several eons, and the young American singer Anastacia is a revelation on a hard-rocking "Saturday Night's Alright for Fighting." --Sam Graham --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
Excellent! did I say excellent!! this is a must see,loved it from start to finish.This will be one of my favorites to watch again,and again!Published on Sept. 21 2011 by Morning Dove
Elton John can't sing the old songs as he once did, so he cranks up the lights and the glitz and the volume. Rather uneven with a series of duets interspersed. Read morePublished on July 11 2004 by My Twin
I read the previous reviews and would agree with them. The only comment I want to add is that the Irish singer Ronan Keating whom several reviewers found not-so-pleasant was... Read morePublished on May 31 2004
A great venue, a great show, and a great entertainer. Tireless energy, editing and production is first class...gotta have this! Read morePublished on May 19 2004 by Parker
I just purchases this DVD, after reading all the glowing reviews. Does anyone else hear the audio level changing, or fading in and out. Read morePublished on May 13 2004
Madison Square Garden Is Elton John's Favourite Palce To Preforame, You can realy tell in this dvd, You need to see this concert if you love songs like: Rocket Man,Candle in the... Read morePublished on May 3 2004
This is the best live concert i ever seen. The sound, the guest that Elton invite to his show, ( particulary Bryan Adams, Ronan Keaten, and Kiki Dee ), the incredible talent of one... Read morePublished on April 1 2004 by alejandro nowinski
Music is great, band is tight and very professional. Elton John is the consimate musician. So inspiring and as guests are brought on to sing Elton just steps up even more. Read morePublished on March 9 2004 by Robert J. Wood