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Live After Death

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Live After Death
Iron Maiden - Live After Death.jpg
Live album & video by Iron Maiden
Released 14 October 1985 (audio)
23 October 1985 (VHS/Betamax)
16 December 1985 (VHD)
21 July 1986 (Laserdisc)
4 February 2008 (DVD)
Recorded 8, 9, 10 and 12 October 1984, and 14–17 March 1985
Venue Long Beach Arena, California
Hammersmith Odeon, London (audio only)
Genre Heavy metal
Length 98:09 (audio)[1]
90:00 (video, approx.)[2][3]
Label EMI
Iron Maiden live albums chronology
Live After Death
A Real Live One
Iron Maiden video chronology
Behind the Iron Curtain
Live After Death
12 Wasted Years

Death on the Road

Live After Death

Iron Maiden: Flight 666
Singles from Live After Death
  1. "Running Free (live)"
    Released: 13 September 1985
  2. "Run to the Hills (live)"
    Released: 2 December 1985
Alternative cover
2008 DVD reissue cover
2008 DVD reissue cover

Live After Death is a live album and video by the English heavy metal band Iron Maiden, originally released in October 1985 on EMI in Europe and its sister label Capitol Records in the US (it was re-released by Sanctuary/Columbia Records in the US in 2002 on CD and by Universal Music Group/Sony BMG Music Entertainment on DVD). It was recorded at Long Beach Arena, California and Hammersmith Odeon, London during the band's World Slavery Tour.

The video version of the concert only contains footage from the Long Beach shows and was reissued on DVD on 4 February 2008, which coincided with the start of the band's Somewhere Back in Time World Tour.[4] In addition to the complete concert, the DVD features Part 2 of "The History of Iron Maiden" DVD series, which began with 2004's The Early Days and continued with 2013's Maiden England '88, documenting the recording of the Powerslave album and the following World Slavery Tour.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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A woman who tried to take her own life has had a change of heart, after her suicide attempt gave her a harsh wake up call. I’m going to tell you what this woman experienced, here for you on IO Welcome back to Inform overload, I’m Charlotte Dobre. Before I get into this video, tell me in the comments below, do you believe in the afterlife? A woman named Barbara has shared her near death experience on the website NDERF AKA The Near Death Experience Research Foundation, which has a section that allows people to share their Near death experiences online. She said in her account that she was depressed back in 1996 after a man she loved rejected her. She then decided that she was going to take her own life, which she did by overdosing. She closed her eyes and waited to die. Then all of a sudden, she found herself in an eerily strange place. In front of her, she saw an eternity of nothingness. She doesn’t remember much about what was going on in her life back in 1996, but she does remember her NDE extremely clearly. Barbara survived her suicide attempt. And the experience has made her realize that life is not so bad, considering what she believes is waiting for her on the other side. Some of the other accounts on the NDERF website say the opposite, so the black nothingness might have just been barbaras experience. Other people claim to have seen beautiful fields of flowers, had conversations with friends or relatives who had passed away, and of course, the bright warm light at the end of the tunnel. There are over 4 thousand entries on this website, all of people who had a brush with death, and lived to talk about it. According to Sam Parnia, director of critical care and resuscitation at NYU Langone School of medicine, these hallucinations are not evidence of an afterlife, but instead they are likely the brain scanning itself as a survival technique. What every person sees during their near death experience could say a lot about them. Many times, these people wake up. Its interesting to think about the idea that your brain could be trying to save you from death, even when you are so close to it. No one knows for sure whats on the other side. It could be heaven, it could be hell, and it could be an eternity of nothingness. Whether there is an afterlife or not, what this account teaches us is that life shouldn’t be taken for granted. Batmanfanforever- weird is a good thing. Normal is overrated. Normal is also boring. Isaiah Vasquez – Charlotte yesterday was my birthday and I had the worst birthday ever because you weren’t there. I am so sorry I wasn’t there, but happy belated birthday! The random gamer – you look depressed I'm not depressed, I am never depressed. I am always happy. Welcome to the end screen, this means you made it to the end of the video, well done, I’m very proud. Wanna make me even more proud? Leave a like and subscribe to IO for all your news. If you wanna stay on this channel there's a playlist right over here, and if you’re on social media make sure you follow us, our links are posted in the description. That’s it for me, and I’ll see you in the next video.



Iron Maiden's World Slavery Tour began in Warsaw, Poland on 9 August 1984[5] and lasted 331 days,[6] during which 187 concerts were performed[7] To tie in with their 1984 album, Powerslave,[8] the tour's stage show adhered to an ancient Egyptian theme, which was decorated with sarcophagi and Egyptian hieroglyphs, and mummified representations of the band's mascot, Eddie, in addition to numerous pyrotechnic effects.[9] The theatricality of the stage show meant that it would become one of the band's most acclaimed tours, making it the perfect backdrop to their first live double album and concert video.[10]

For the Live After Death video, the band hired director Jim Yukich to film two shows of their four night run at Long Beach Arena, California from 14 to 17 March 1985.[10][11] The double LP release was also recorded at Long Beach, although side four contains additional tracks, recorded at Hammersmith Odeon, London on 8, 9, 10 and 12 October 1984.[12] According to bassist Steve Harris, while the video used footage from two nights at Long Beach, the audio version is only made up of one performance, although no exact dates are specified.[13] Harris also says that, even if they had had the time, they would not have added any studio overdubbing to the soundtrack, stating that "we were really anti all that, anyway. We were very much, like, 'This has got to be totally live,' you know?"[13]

Since its release, the album has received consistent critical praise, with reviewers remarking that it is one of the genre's best live albums.[14][15] For the band, the record's release was extremely advantageous as it meant they could delay the recording of their follow up studio album, 1986's Somewhere in Time. This time off following the World Slavery Tour was extremely beneficial for the band, who desperately needed to recuperate following the tour's heavy schedule.[11]

Cover art

The cover art was done by Derek Riggs, and pictures the band's mascot, Eddie, rising from a grave. Engraved on his tombstone is a quote from fantasy and horror fiction author H. P. Lovecraft's The Nameless City:[16]

"That is not dead which can eternal lie
Yet with strange aeons even death may die."

Also engraved onto the headstone is what appears to be Eddie's full name, "Edward T H--", the remainder of which (his supposed surname, "Head") is obscured by a clump of sod.

The cover's depiction of Eddie follows the continuity from previous artworks; he sports the metal screw cartouche from his Piece of Mind lobotomy, which is being struck by lightning,[16] and is also bound by metal cuffs connected by an electrical surge, as seen in Powerslave tour promotional artwork.[17]

The back cover depicts the rest of the graveyard and a city being destroyed by lightning, which Riggs states was inspired by John Martin's painting, The Destruction of Sodom and Gomorrah.[16] Death appears in the clouds above the destroyed city; the character is a regular feature of Riggs' covers (such as "Twilight Zone", "The Trooper", Powerslave and Somewhere in Time).[18] Near Eddie's grave is a black cat with a halo, which also features in the Somewhere in Time and "Twilight Zone" artworks, which Riggs states was "not about anything really" and was added "to get people's attention".[16] To the cat's left, there is a tombstone engraved with "Here lies Derek Riggs".[16] Riggs also included gravestones which state "Live With Pride", added at the band's request to show opposition to lip-synched performances, "Here Lies Faust In Body Only", the German legend who sold his soul to the Devil (hence "in body only"), and a stone which simply reads "Thank You", representing the Grateful Dead.[16]


The intro before "Aces High" is a part of the We shall fight on the beaches speech made by Winston Churchill in the House of Commons on 4 June 1940.[19] (Churchill re-recorded the speech – the original speech in the House of Commons was not recorded.):

"... We shall go on to the end, we shall fight in France, we shall fight on the seas and oceans, we shall fight with growing confidence and growing strength in the air, we shall defend our Island, whatever the cost may be, we shall fight on the beaches, we shall fight on the landing grounds, we shall fight in the fields and in the streets, we shall fight in the hills; we shall never surrender ..."

It was later used for their Ed Hunter Tour,[20] Somewhere Back in Time World Tour,[21] Maiden England World Tour.[22] and the Legacy Of The Beast World Tour.[23]

Critical reception

Professional ratings
Review scores
SourceRating (DVD)4.5/5 stars[24]
AllMusic4.5/5 stars[14]
AllMusic (VHS)4.5/5 stars[25]
Collector's Guide to Heavy Metal8/10[26]
Kerrang! (DVD)5/5[28]
PopMatters (DVD)9/10[30]

Live After Death has been highly rated by critics since its release; Kerrang! and Sputnikmusic both agree that it is "possibly the greatest live album of all time",[15][28] while AllMusic describes it as "easily one of heavy metal's best live albums".[14]

Sputnikmusic argues that it is the band's best live album, concluding that "Iron Maiden's 1985 release has everything you could ask for. With, exciting renditions of classic songs, and brilliant performances, Live After Death is quite a fun listen."[15] PopMatters describes it as "a searing, 102-minute collection of Maiden at [their] peak ... an absolute treasure for fans [which] went on to be universally regarded as an instant classic in the genre".[29]

The album's video counterpart received similar critical acclaim, with AllMusic stating that "Live After Death is a visual pleasure as much as a sonic one. The elaborate staging and lighting effects are excellent. The editing is superb as well [with] very few rapid-fire, seizure-inducing camera cuts".[25] The bonus features included in the 2008 DVD reissue were also praised by PopMatters, Kerrang! and[24][28][30]

The album has also been described by Classic Rock as "the last great live album of the vinyl era."[31]

Track listing

The first 13 tracks (12 songs and the intro) of the audio release were recorded at Long Beach Arena in Long Beach, California, from 14 to 17 March 1985.[10] The last 5 songs were recorded earlier on the same tour, at the Hammersmith Odeon (now known as the Hammersmith Apollo) in London on 8, 9, 10 and 12 October 1984.[12] On the original double LP version, the songs from Long Beach are on the first three sides, whereas the songs recorded in London ("Wrathchild", "Children of the Damned", "22 Acacia Avenue", "Die With Your Boots On" and "Phantom of the Opera") are on side four.[1]

The initial CD version (released in December 1985) features the first three sides of the LP version; the fourth side was not included due to capacity limitations.[32] In addition, "Running Free" is shortened from 8:16 on vinyl to 3:16 on the CD by eliminating the crowd interaction, while the intro and first song, "Aces High", are merged into the same track.[32] The 1998 remastered re-release includes the unedited versions of all songs, as well as a second CD with the missing tracks from the fourth side of the original LP.[33] The 1995 re-release (which was not remastered) also comes with an additional CD, which instead contains the B-sides from the Live After Death singles releases.[34]

The Live After Death video was also recorded at Long Beach Arena, but on different nights.[13] It contains the entire concert, complete with intro and encore, and closes with "Sanctuary",[2][3] which is absent from all audio versions, excluding the 1995 bonus CD.[34]

Album track listing

All tracks written by Steve Harris, except where noted.

DISC 1 - (Side 1)
No.TitleWriter(s)Original ReleaseLength
1."Churchill's Speech" (Intro)Winston Churchill 1:09
2."Aces High" 1984 ~ Powerslave4:07
3."2 Minutes to Midnight"Adrian Smith, Bruce Dickinson1984 ~ Powerslave5:52
4."The Trooper" 1983 ~ Piece of Mind3:59
5."Revelations"Dickinson1983 ~ Piece of Mind5:59
6."Flight of Icarus"Smith, Dickinson1983 ~ Piece of Mind3:21
DISC 1 - (Side 2)
No.TitleWriter(s)Original ReleaseLength
7."Rime of the Ancient Mariner" 1984 ~ Powerslave13:03
8."Powerslave"Dickinson1984 ~ Powerslave7:06
9."The Number of the Beast" 1982 ~ The Number of the Beast4:48
DISC 1 - (Side 3)
No.TitleWriter(s)Original ReleaseLength
10."Hallowed Be Thy Name" 1982 ~ The Number of the Beast7:17
11."Iron Maiden" 1980 ~ Iron Maiden4:11
12."Run to the Hills" 1982 ~ The Number of the Beast3:52
13."Running Free"Harris, Paul Di'Anno1980 ~ Iron Maiden8:16
DISC 2 - (Side 4)
No.TitleWriter(s)Original ReleaseLength
1."Wrathchild" 1981 ~ Killers2:54
2."22 Acacia Avenue"Harris, Smith1982 ~ The Number of the Beast6:04
3."Children of the Damned" 1982 ~ The Number of the Beast4:19
4."Die With Your Boots On"Smith, Dickinson, Harris1983 ~ Piece of Mind4:51
5."Phantom of the Opera" 1980 ~ Iron Maiden7:01
Total length:98:09
1995 Reissue Bonus CD
No.TitleWriter(s)Original ReleaseLength
6."Losfer Words (Big 'Orra)" (October 1984) (Unknown Date) 1985 ~ Run to the Hills (Live Single)4:14
7."Sanctuary" (17 March 1985)Iron Maiden1985 ~ Running Free (Live Single)4:40
8."Murders in the Rue Morgue" (12 October 1984) 1985 ~ Running Free (Live Single)4:32

^ I Iron Maiden's entire discography, from their 1980 self-titled debut album to 1992's Fear of the Dark, was re-released as limited editions with a bonus CD in 1995.

VHS track listing

  1. "Intro: Churchill Speech"
  2. "Aces High" (Harris)
  3. "2 Minutes to Midnight" (Smith, Dickinson)
  4. "The Trooper" (Harris)
  5. "Revelations" (Dickinson)
  6. "Flight of Icarus" (Smith, Dickinson)
  7. "Rime of the Ancient Mariner" (Harris)
  8. "Powerslave" (Dickinson)
  9. "The Number of the Beast" (Harris)
  10. "Hallowed Be Thy Name" (Harris)
  11. "Iron Maiden" (Harris)
  12. "Run to the Hills" (Harris)
  13. "Running Free" (Harris, Di'Anno)
  14. "Sanctuary" (Iron Maiden)

DVD track listing

  1. "Churchill Speech"/"Aces High" (Harris)
  2. "2 Minutes to Midnight" (Smith, Dickinson)
  3. "The Trooper" (Harris)
  4. "Revelations" (Dickinson)
  5. "Flight of Icarus" (Smith, Dickinson)
  6. "Rime of the Ancient Mariner" (Harris)
  7. "Powerslave" (Dickinson)
  8. "The Number of the Beast" (Harris)
  9. "Hallowed Be Thy Name" (Harris)
  10. "Iron Maiden" (Harris)
  11. "Run to the Hills" (Harris)
  12. "Running Free" (Harris, Di'Anno)
  13. "Sanctuary" (Harris, Dave Murray, Di'Anno)

DVD disc 2

  1. "History of Iron Maiden – Part 2 – Live After Death" (60 mins)
  2. Behind the Iron Curtain (57 mins approx)
    • Shot during Maiden's historic tour of Poland and other parts to the Eastern Bloc in 1984 featuring interviews, live and offstage footage capturing the atmosphere of this remarkable journey behind the Wall at the height of the Cold War.
  3. Rock in Rio '85 (50 mins approx)
    • Highlights from the band's set supporting Queen on the first day of the first Rock in Rio in front of 350,000 people.
  4. 'Ello Texas (15 minutes)
    • Interview and live performance. Caught by a film crew in 1983 at the Alamo and sound checking their show in San Antonio.
  5. Artwork Gallery, Tour Programme, Tour dates and photo gallery
  6. Promotional clips for "Aces High" and "2 Minutes to Midnight."


Production and performance credits are adapted from the album,[1][33] VHS and DVD liner notes.[2][3]

Iron Maiden

Chart performance


Single Chart (1985) Peak
"Running Free (Live)" Irish Singles Chart 12[61]
UK Singles Chart 19[62]
"Run to the Hills (Live)" Irish Singles Chart 18[61]
UK Singles Chart 26[63]
Single Chart (1990) Peak
"Running Free (Live) / Run to the Hills (Live)" UK Albums Chart[note 1] 9[64]


  1. ^ Re-release of both singles as part of "The First Ten Years" box set. Exceeded the length limit of the UK Singles chart.


Region Certification Certified units/Sales
Austria (IFPI Austria)[65] Gold 25,000*
Canada (Music Canada)[66] 2× Platinum 200,000^
Germany (BVMI)[67] Gold 250,000^
Sweden (GLF)[68] Gold 50,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[69] Gold 100,000^
United States (RIAA)[70] Platinum 1,000,000^

^shipments figures based on certification alone

1985 VHS
Region Certification Certified units/Sales
Canada (Music Canada)[71] 2× Platinum 20,000^
United States (RIAA)[72] Platinum 100,000^

^shipments figures based on certification alone

2008 DVD
Region Certification Certified units/Sales
Argentina (CAPIF)[73] Platinum 8,000^
Australia (ARIA)[74] Gold 17,500^
Finland (Musiikkituottajat)[75] Gold 6,831[75]
Germany (BVMI)[76] Gold 25,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[77] Gold 25,000^
United States (RIAA)[72] Platinum 100,000^

^shipments figures based on certification alone


  1. ^ a b c Live After Death (Media notes). Iron Maiden. EMI. 14 October 1985.
  2. ^ a b c Live After Death VHS (Media notes). Iron Maiden. PMI. 23 October 1985.
  3. ^ a b c Live After Death DVD (Media notes). Iron Maiden. EMI. 4 February 2008.
  4. ^ Lane, Daniel (7 September 2007). "Iron Maiden Tour Plans". Metal Hammer. Archived from the original on 2 June 2013. Retrieved 29 November 2012.
  5. ^ Bushell, Garry; Halfin, Ross (1985). Running Free, The Official Story of Iron Maiden (2nd ed.). Zomba Books. p. 128. ISBN 0-946391-84-X.
  6. ^ Wall, Mick (2004). Iron Maiden: Run to the Hills, the Authorised Biography (3rd ed.). Sanctuary Publishing. p. 253. ISBN 1-86074-542-3.
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