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Live Jam


Download links and information about Live Jam by The Jam. This album was released in 1993 and it belongs to Rock, New Wave, Punk, Alternative genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 01:15:50 minutes.

Artist: The Jam
Release date: 1993
Genre: Rock, New Wave, Punk, Alternative
Tracks: 24
Duration: 01:15:50
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No. Title Length
1. The Modern World 2:25
2. Billy Hunt 2:56
3. Thick As Thieves 3:27
4. Burning Sky 3:06
5. Mr. Clean 3:22
6. Smithers-Jones 2:47
7. Little Boy Soldiers 2:47
8. The Eton Rifles 3:28
9. Away from the Numbers 3:29
10. Down In the Tube Station At Midnight 4:07
11. Strange Town 3:35
12. When You're Young 3:12
13. A Bomb In Wardour Street 2:49
14. Pretty Green 2:58
15. Boy About Town 1:55
16. Man In the Corner Shop 3:03
17. David Watts 2:30
18. Funeral Pyre 3:25
19. Move On Up 2:40
20. Carnation 3:11
21. The Butterfly Collector 3:00
22. Precious 5:32
23. Town Called Malice 3:03
24. Heatwave 3:03



Released in 1993, 11 years after The Jam called it quits, Live Jam picks up where their previous live album, Dig the New Breed, left off. Both albums feature highlights from throughout the band's live career and no songs overlap, making the sets perfect complements to each other. Besides, anyone who ever doubted whether a power trio could pull off the songs that sounded so fully formed in their studio incarnations can rest assured; both albums prove that The Jam held a ferocious power on stage. Whether it’s “Thick as Thieves,” “The Eton Rifles,” “Away from the Numbers,” “Down in the Tube Station at Midnight,” “Strange Town,” or “The Butterfly Collector,” The Jam kick these songs harder and make it perfectly obvious that they were a live band par excellence. The album's relentless pace clearly mirrors what it was like to see them in concert, considering how consistently demanding the group are throughout. U.K. fans celebrate The Jam rightfully as the late-'70s/early-'80s equivalent to The Kinks and The Who: bands Paul Weller and Co. clearly modeled themselves after. Fans in the U.S. are fewer. A shame, considering the obvious greatness right here.