Comments: Spanish Eyes is played in the main set for the only time on the Joshua Tree Tour - the other twelve performances of it in 1987 are all in the encore. It's the birthday of U2's guitar technician Frank McAllister, so Bono brings him on stage to play during People Get Ready and then leads the audience in Happy Birthday at the song's conclusion. Setlist and comment provided by U2gigs.com.
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Good performance, not the best they've done on this tour.
Trip Through Your Wires feels 'heavier' than usual. Bono gives a nice speech before I Still Haven't Found What I'm Looking For, and the Exodus snippet is nice. Unusually, MLK is followed by Gloria and The Unforgettable Fire isn't played. Edge breaks a string during a very good performance of Spanish Eyes and Bono alters the lyric to refer to him. Exit is very strong with a good snippet, and it smoothly flows into Silver and Gold, where Bono messes up a few lines and changes more later on. Bono is funny at the beginning of People Get Ready, and it sounds like a few chords of Helter Skelter are played at the beginning.
Listenable, but not good at all. It's warped, staticy, the balance is bad, and the volume is inconsistent. It improves slightly after the first track but still leaves a lot to be desired. Recording: Audience microphone - 4 stars
The audience cheer loudly and seem generally enthusiastic. They sing along in I Will Follow and clap along to the ending of Exit.
A good show and an abnormal setlist. Bono is amusing and the performance is strong. If the sound were better, I'd not hesitate to recommend it. But unless you're a completist of big fan of The Joshua Tree era, you could probably pass this one over because of the mediocre sound quality.
- I Still Haven't Found What I'm Looking For/Exodus
- Spanish Eyes
- Exit/Riders On the Storm and its smooth transition to Silver and Gold
- The sound is rough throughout but it's especially bad on Where the Streets Have No Name
- The ending of Silver and Gold is abruptly cut off to the attenuated beginning of In God's Country, and then there's a fadeout at the end of it
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"It can be frustrating at times when they sometimes take a song and work it into the ground, then work it back to life again. That's what happened with Stand Up Comedy. I was thinking the other day that Edge has probably heard the song more times than even the most dedicated U2 fan ever will."
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did you know
"If God Will Send His Angels" existed as a title at the time of the making of 1993 album Zooropa.