Lee Speaks About Music… #205

Pulse (Restored & Re-Edited) – Pink Floyd


Released back in February this year, Pulse is yet another individual concert release from The Later Years box set that Pink Floyd originally released back in 2019. I am pretty sure most fans of the band are still eagerly awaiting for the box set release of Animal’s to be announced whenever Roger Waters and David Gilmour can sort out their differences that is so one cannot really say. Although according to many rumours it is expected at some point this year.

One of the good things about individual releases from box sets is that it gives us poorer folk or peasants the chance to get our hands on something we want without having to sell a kidney so to speak. Although I have to confess that this particular individual package was far from cheap and it was originally released with a retail price of £49 which is well over the odds for a 2 disc box set even if they are blu rays. As a matter of a fact, many fans were hailing it as a RIP-OFF!

I have to admit that I myself was in two minds about whether to buy it and I nearly cancelled my pre-order on Amazon a couple of days before it was due to be dispatched. The only thing that prevented me from doing so was the fact that this is a concert I went to see at Earls Court, London back in 1994. So for me even though I had the concert already on DVD from years ago my particular interest was in how the concert footage had been restored and re-edited more than anything.

That was me back then sporting the T-Shirt after the concert on Saturday the 15th October 1994. The ticket cost me £22.50 as you can see on the ticket and I was even offered £150 for it outside Earls Court before the concert started. Do you think I would sell it? Not on your Nellie 😊😊😊.

That concert was one of the most spectacular shows I have ever been to and all the lasers, projections and backdrops were even more spectacular than seeing Jean-Michel Jarre live at the London Docklands back in 1988. It took years for the DVD to come out of the concert and when it finally arrived in 2006 I was quite disappointed. Basically, because there was no way the film footage could capture everything I saw with my own eyes at the concert.

To be perfectly honest my own memories of that show even still till this day have a lot more vision than the way the film was edited for the DVD and I prefer to live with those than watch that concert on DVD.

My major reason for buying this new release was to see if it was any better than what they had done regarding the editing of the show and if it could rekindle some of those finer aspects of the show I have installed in my own mind and memories. To put it in a nutshell, would this new version give me something I could actually watch and get something from? Well, before I go any further let’s take a look at the artwork and packaging.

Packaging & Artwork…

The two discs are packaged in a Gatefold cardboard Digipak the same size as a DVD and are more or less a replica of how they packaged the 2006 DVD. Only it’s also stored in a cardboard hardshell slipcase and on the spine of the case is the Pulsing LED light that was originally only ever put on the Double CD release back in 1995. Also included inside the slipcase is a 60-page paperback book that is mostly filled with pictures from the concert, it does contain the usual liner notes and credits but unfortunately no real informative information in the way of a written essay.

To be quite honest I was quite surprised how well they packaged this box set in relation to how both Floyd and Gilmour releases have been done in the past where the discs come in single cardboard sleeves and this is a much better presentation in my book. However, I will say that I am very disappointed with the 60-page book in which at least 70% of the photos appear to be out of focus and in my opinion are a complete waste of time putting them in there.

I pre-ordered my package from Amazon UK back in December and it arrived on the day of its release. I did manage to get it for £43 and I believe it has come down slightly to around £40 now most likely due to the lack of interest and its high price point.

Personally, I felt it should have retailed for around £35 and not its original £45 price tag it was on Floyd’s official website. However, overall I am quite pleased with the package and to give you a better glimpse of the package I made this video presentation to give you a closer look and my own thoughts about it all so to speak.


The new design for this latest package was done by Peter Curzon from StormStudios under the direction of Aubrey Powell (Hignosis). Curzon was also involved with original design along with Storm Thorgerson. The photography was also taken care of by Powell along with Rupert Truman. To be honest there is not a lot of difference between the 2006 DVD and this 2022 release when comparing the front covers of the Digipaks.

As you can see in the photo above the only real change is that the new version has the eyeball looking objects on the sea instead of on the beach. There is perhaps more of a change with the background on the cover of the hardshell slipcase where the objects have been put in the desert.

Pulse (Restored & Re-Editied) In Review…

This latest double blu ray edition of Pulse by Pink Floyd was released on the 18th of February 2022. The restoration and re-editing that we have here was done back in 2019 and was originally released back then in The Later Years, box set as I mentioned earlier. The later years does not really cover a lot of Floyd’s career when you look at it and even though it takes in the years between 1987 – 2019 I find it a bit of a farce. Simply because in reality apart from the time the band got back together with Roger Waters in 2005 to perform at the Live 8 Festival they have not really done a thing since 1994.

You could say they only ever produced 2 real studio albums between 1987 to 1994 because The Endless River was made up of leftover material from The Division Bell back in 1994. So even if it looks like you get a lot for your £350 or more in the box set above there is very little to interest me. As a matter of fact The Division Bell was the only album they made that spoke to me after the departure of Waters and it was that very album that made me go out and buy a ticket to see them at Earls Court.

Originally Pink Floyd was only scheduled to play 3 nights at Earls Court but because of popular demand and all 3 nights selling out within a couple of hours, a further 11 shows were added and that’s how I managed to get a ticket. Just 3 days before I went to see them on the 12th of October, less than a minute after the band had started playing “Shine On You Crazy Diamond“. The scaffolding stand on block 9 of the arena holding 1200 fans, collapsed, throwing hundreds of people 20 feet to the ground.

In total 96 people were injured, with 36 needing hospital treatment. Six were detained overnight with back, neck and rib injuries, but all were expected to make a full recovery. The show was immediately cancelled and re-scheduled for October 17th which was originally planned for a rest day for the band. Mr Smith the owner of the performance hall was fined by the courts to the sum of £108,971.

The concert was originally released back in 1995 on Vinyl, CD and Cassette and despite the much higher price of the double CD with its flashing LED light it still shifted many units and the album did extremely well reaching Number 1 on the album charts in 16 different countries.

It was also released on VHS Video and Laserdisc in the same year and the VHS video was the most popular format selling more units than any other format and even going 7 times Platinum in the US in relation to the album that went 2 times Platinum in the same country.

I myself much prefer a concert film in relation to any album when it comes to “Live Music” the only way I would ever buy a live concert on CD is if the concert was only ever released in audio-only. I have to admit that the VHS release escaped me though thinking back then there were a couple of reasons why it may have. The first being that I got fed up with buying concerts on tape and many of the concerts I brought on VHS like the Cassette wore out in no time at all and some of these things were sold at £20 a pop which was quite expensive.

The other reason why I may not have been interested in purchasing the VHS Video is that I knew that the DVD Player was only around the corner and was released here in the UK a year later in 1996. Laserdisc I completely avoided because it was way too expensive. The DVD Player also introduced Surround Sound and one of the things I noticed as I walked up to the entrance of Earl Courts Exhibition Hall on the day of the concert was that it had in huge letters “Pink Floyd in Dolby Prologic Surround”.

The birth of the DVD Player very much made me the surround FREAK! I still am today. It was a format that breathed a new visual and audio life and experience into watching live concerts, and even though it was bettered by the birth of the Blu Ray Player a decade later it is still the most used format for music concert releases today. Speaking of the Blu Ray let’s now take a look at the couple that comes in this package.

The Blu Ray.

The Blu Rays main menu on the first disc is very nicely animated and displays the desert background cover that’s on the hardshell slipcase of the package with the objects flying in and out and around it. It also has the eery sound of the wind of the desert running in the background. In my personal opinion, this is the best way you will ever see an album cover especially displayed on a large HD or Ultra HD Television screen. It’s pristine and brings out way more detail than any album cover could ever do.

The Blu Rays interface is very easy to navigate and comes with three simple options to choose from. “Play All”, “Tracks” and “Audio Set-Up”. Unlike the DVD release where the concert was spread over 2 discs along with the bonus content. This first disc contains the concert only so you do not have to change the disc. The second disc contains the bonus content only.

The main menu is also very fast and responsive and as you can see by clicking on “Tracks” in the two menus above it simply displays the tracks on one menu without having to load to another. The one thing I have noticed is that for some reason they have not included the last three tracks that were the encore. They are however included and not left out and the only way of getting to those is to either watch the whole concert or use the skip button on your remote.

Clicking on “Audio Set-Up” displays the audio options and here they have kept it simple with the choice of an LPCM Stereo mix in 48K/24Bit and a high-quality surround mix with 5.1 DTS-Master in 96k/24Bit. The surround mix is superior to the DVD and it’s good to see them do away with Dolby Digital which is really an inferior sound format.

The Bonus Blu Ray.

The Bonus Disc menu is also very nicely animated and displays the rolling waves of the sea with the objects flying in and out and around it. It also has the eery sound of the wind of the desert running in the background which I felt would have been better if they used the rolling waves of the sea. Though once again the menu is pristine and very impressive.

Here you have the choice of seven options to choose from “Play All”, “Music Videos”, “Pulse Tour Rehearsal 1994”, “Concert Screen Films”, “Documentary & Additional Material”, “Audio Only” and “Subtitles”. Once again the menu is very fast and responsive without having to load to another menu to display the bonus content. There is no audio option because all of the bonus content is in stereo only.

The “Music Videos” section contains three videos over an overall playing time of 18 minutes, 16 seconds and there is a slight difference in relation to the 2006 DVD that only came with a couple which were “Learning To Fly” and “Take It Back“. This new version also includes “Take It Back” but does not include “Learning To Fly” and instead you get “High Hopes” and “Marooned“. The latter of those two is in widescreen and high-res stereo of 96K/24Bit as it’s the 2014 version of the video unlike those done back in 1994.

Clicking on “Pulse Tour Rehearsal 1994” presents you with two different versions of the band rehearsing “A Great Day For Freedom” and you also get to see them rehearsing “Lost For Words“. You get a total playing time of 15 minutes, 49 seconds which is a lot more than the 2006 DVD they also come with a high-res stereo of 96K/24Bit. The rehearsals come from two different venues in the US to which the band rehearsed at the Norton Air Force Base in San Bernardino, California on the 3rd of March 1994 and at the Universal Studios in Orlando, Florida on the 23rd of March 1994.

As far as I can make out “Concert Screen Films” are the same as what you got on the 2006 DVD. The only real difference is that here they come with a high-res stereo quality of 96K/24Bit and that they are all in one place instead of scattered around on the DVD. The other difference is that they also look visually more STUNNING! on Blu Ray. The total playing time of this section is 48 minutes, 21 seconds.

The “Documentary & Additional Material” is perhaps the most interesting section of the bonus material and although many of the same things that were on the 2006 DVD are included in this section such as the Tour Stuff, Pulse TV Advert and Stage Plans what we have goes into way more detail.

It contains interviews with lead technicians for The Division Bell Tour and has an overall playing time of 53 minutes, 37 seconds which is much longer than the 13 or so minutes that were allocated on the 2006 DVD. The audio quality is LPCM Stereo 48K/24Bit.

The “Audio Only” section includes a couple of live tracks from different venues. The first being “One Of These Days” recorded at the Niedersachsenstadion football stadium in Hanover Germany on the 17th of August 1994. The second of them “Astronomy Domine” was taken from their opening show of The Division Bell Tour at the Joe Robbie Stadium in Miami Gardens, Florida on the 30th of March 1994. Both live recordings are in a high-res stereo quality of 96K/24Bit and sound GREAT!

The final section “Subtitles” gives you the choice of 11 different languages to choose from mostly from European countries but it also includes China and Japan. All in all the bonus material that comes with this package is very good, especially the documentary, concert screen films and couple of live tracks that are in audio-only. Let’s now take a look at the picture and sound quality plus the editing.

The Picture & Film Editing Quality.

The original concert film footage that captured the band at Earls Court back in October 1994 was directed by David Mallet who had a crew of 17 cameramen on board to capture all the angles at the show. One of the unfortunate things is that the show was filmed with videotape and not 35mm film making any restoration extremely difficult and the chances of HD quality go entirely out of the window.

The other unfortunate thing is that it was not captured in 16.9 widescreen resulting in them still having to use the original square box 4:3 aspect ratio making it even more unsuitable to be put onto a Blu Ray that is designed for high-quality HD purpose in the first place. This might also suggest that you have just wasted your money buying the Blu Ray and you may as well have brought the DVD or stuck with the original 2006 DVD?

Well in answer to the latter part of that question regarding wasting your money on the Blu Ray it’s certainly not the case although apart from the sound quality it is possible that the new 2022 DVD release could produce the same picture quality played in a Blu Ray player with good upscaling. But then again considering that the DVD is only a couple of pounds cheaper than the Blu Ray I would personally recommend you get the Blu Ray because it will give you better sound quality with a LOSSLESS! audio format.

The restoration and re-editing were done by Aubrey Powell of Hipgnosis from the original tape masters and I have to say he has done one SPECTACULAR! job of it. Powell has always had a keen eye for photography and that might be the major difference as to why this concert has come up so much better. Many parts of the concert do look like it was filmed in HD and some quite pristine quality in appearance. The only thing I can put this down to is the light and lighting at the venue itself and that the original master videotapes were still in excellent or immaculate condition to work with in the first place.

You will, however, notice some grain in the darker footage where the lights are not projecting on the stage but that is understandable and overall I am well impressed. I am even more impressed by Powell’s work on the re-editing of the concert which really gives the concert an entirely new look parts in comparison to the 2006 DVD that was edited by Dave Gardener.

What Powell has done here is bring out everything larger than life, especially the musicians themselves and it really does in many places look like it was filmed in HD. He’s also utilised many different angles to achieve the excellent result and he really has gone to town on the video footage and it totally blows away the 2006 DVD to which you might as well throw in the bin 😊😊😊.

A typical example is this snapshot I took above from the blu ray of the chrome cymbal stand on Nick Mason’s drum kit from “On The Run“. I’ve watched the same track a few times over on both the Blu Ray and 2006 DVD and you will not even find that close up shot on the 2006 DVD at all. I will say that most of this track does use more of the same angles that were on the 2006 DVD but there are many others where different angles have been used and the picture quality has been vastly improved.

No doubt Powell must have put in loads of hours re-editing the video footage and he really has done a TOP JOB!. When it comes to HD quality it’s not up to the standards of today’s concerts that have actually been captured with HD Cameras so it’s never going to look as SPECTACULAR! or PRISTINE! as the quality of the US + Them live concert that Roger Waters put out back in 2020 for example. However, I do feel the work he has done is worthy of 8 out of 10 and I can actually enjoy this version of the concert a lot more.

The 5.1 Mix.

The sound quality of the new Blu Ray is a vast improvement over the 2006 DVD and this concert never sounded better. I am not sure if James Guthrie who was the original sound engineer has done new stereo and 5.1 mixes and it’s a bit confusing when reading the credits on this 2022 release and the 2006 release. For example, on both versions, it states that the music production was done by Guthrie and David Gilmour, although on the 2006 release it states that the 5.1 mix was done by Gutrhie & Gilmour. Yet on the 2022 release, it states that both the stereo and 5.1 mixes were done by Guthrie only.

It was most likely that no new mixes were done and it uses the same mix that Guthrie did back in 2005 for the 2006 DVD release. I would have also presumed that Gilmour only ever sat in as an overseer whilst Guthrie did the mixes and the reason why it sounds way more superior on the new release is down to the differences between the audio formats and the disc that were used.

Even though the 5.1 mix on the 2006 DVD offered you two choices of 448kbps and 640kbps sample rate resolutions to choose from. The fact that they only used Dolby Digital meant that the quality had really gone out of the window even with the higher sample rate. These days many of the top surround mixing engineers are refusing to use Dolby Digital and this can only be a good thing in my book because it really is the lowest of the low surround formats when it comes to quality and bringing out any real detail.

As I mentioned earlier the Blu Ray uses a LOSSLESS! audio format which means that the audio is not compressed so you are getting all the data that was in the original recording. The 5.1 DTS-Master 96k/24Bit is way superior and fluctuates between 28mbps to 38mbps bringing out every detail in the recording giving you the full immersive experience. It really displays how well Guthrie’s 5.1 mix was in the first place to which the 2006 DVD could not really bring out all the detail and is another reason why the 2006 DVD might as well be thrown in the bin 😊😊😊.

Musicians & Credits…

Directed by David Mallet. Produced by Lana Topham. Executive Producer Steve O’Rourke. Music Production by James Guthrie & David Gilmour. Concert Production & Lighting Designer Marc Brickman. Concert Screen Footage by Storm Thorgerson, Peter Christopherson, Ian Emes, Peter Medak, Fiz Oliver and Caroline Wright. Restoration & re-Editing by Aubrey Powell. Package Design by Peter Curzon. Package Directed by Aubrey Powell. Stereo & 5.1 Mix by James Guthrie.

David Gilmour: Guitar – Vocals.
Richard Wright: Keyboards – Vocals.
Nick Mason: Drums.

Additional Musicians.
Jon Carin: Keyboards – Vocals.
Tim Renwick: Guitars – Vocals.
Guy Pratt: Bass – Vocals.
Dick Parry: Saxophone.
Gary Wallis: Percussion.
Sam Brown, Durga McBroom, Claudia Fontaine: Backing Vocals.

The Concert In Review…

Pink Floyd’s Division Bell World Tour kicked off in North America at the Joe Robbie Stadium in Miami Gardens, Florida on the 30th of March 1994. It’s estimated that the band played to around 5.5 million people across 66 cities including the European leg of the tour and ended in Europe at Earls Court, London on the 29th of October 1994. In total the band played 110 shows and grossed over £150 million and at the time it was announced as the biggest tour ever. However, the record was short-lived as less than a year later The Rolling Stones Voodoo Lounge Tour topped it by taking in around £38 Million more.

It all sounds impressive and that the band made a fortune but when you count up what it actually costs to put on and promote a tour like this we are once again running into millions of pounds. Before the tour kicked off in North America the band had two airships made to promote the show. They also had another one made for their European Tour and had it flying over Battersea Power Station.

It also took a crew of 161 people and 53 articulated lorries to carry the 700 tons of steel for the new stage they had built. That alone cost £23,000,000. The European Leg of the tour was sponsored by Volkswagon and at every concert in Europe they gave away one of their top-selling cars the Golf that had Pink Floyd decals on it as in the picture below.

As with the 2006 DVD, the new restored & re-edited 2019 version captures the whole show that was filmed at the Earls Court Exhibition Hall on Thursday the 20th of October 1994. The concert runs for 2 hours, 23 minutes and 52 seconds including the end credits. I am pretty sure the venue back then had the capacity to hold around 18,000 to 19,000 people or even extra seating may have been put in for the 14 nights that the band played there.

Regarding the extra seating, I also could be getting confused with the National Exhibition Center in my own town of Birmingham and both of these venues were pretty much in competition with one another. Sadly the venue no longer exists and it was demolished between 2014 to 2016 despite many protests to save it and London lost another part of its heritage.

On With The Show…

The band get off to a CRACKING! start by almost playing the whole of “Shine On You Crazy Diamond” and play parts 1-5 and part 7 of it. Five days earlier on the night, I went to see them they actually kicked off with “Astronomy Domine” and then followed it up with this epic track from the Wish You Were Here album. They also have saxophonist Dick Parry who played on the original album with them and his sax features very well throughout the piece. No doubt this is one of the strong highlights of the show where even David Gilmour’s guitar gets to shine.

The band then roll out a six-song set from the post Waters years starting off with “Learning to Fly” this is perhaps one of the better songs from the A Momentary Lapse of Reason album and works very well with the laser projections and the lighting. It also gives Tim Renwick to play a couple of well TASTY! lead solos and he really is another excellent session player and guitarist who has worked with countless bands and artists over the years.

The video above was premiered on Floyd’s official Tube Channel back in 2020 and it gives you a good idea of how well the video footage has been restored and re-edited. Though you do lose some quality due to it being streamed and compressed on Youtube in relation to the blu ray. It still looks pretty good though all the same.

The band then turn their attention to their latest album The Division Bell at the time and processed to roll out three numbers from it starting with my personal favourite of the album “High Hopes“. They follow it up with “Take It Back” and “Coming Back to Life” then it’s back to their previous album as they roll out “Sorrow” and they finish off this part of the set with another GREAT! track from The Division Bell “Keep Talking“.

It’s all pretty much pre-post Waters material from here on and the band turns their attention to The Wall album and does a very good job of “Another Brick in the Wall, Part II“. My second highlight of the show is up next with a classic song from the Meddle album and “One of These Days” rounds off the first half of the set in style and more than pigs fly on this one 😊😊😊.

The band kicks off the second half of the set by playing the whole of The Dark Side of the Moon album and this is the strongest highlight and my personal favourite part of the show. They always tend to find GREAT! female backing singers for “The Great Gig in the Sky” and Sam Brown, Durga McBroom and Claudia Fontaine do a smashing job on it. They also go to town on “Money” by JAZZING! and REGAEFYING! it up.

The band leave the stage and come back on for a final encore starting off with the self-titled track from their 1975 album “Wish You Were Here” which is perhaps the highlight of this final section. This gets followed up by another couple of songs from The Wall to which the first of them “Comfortably Numb” might very well be another highlight only I feel it gets murdered by the way the verses are sung and they really do miss Waters on this one. I cannot take anything away from Gilmour’s vocals on the chorus and  his guitar solos which are superb.

The band go out in explosive style with “Run Like Hell” as you can see from the video above and personally I think this is much better done here live than the actual studio version. This is another song where you really need Gilmour’s and Waters’ voices to pull it off though Guy Pratt has more or less got Waters’s vocal parts down to a tee and his bass work on this live version is much better than what Waters ever did with it.

Summary & Conclusion…

To sum up my review of blu ray edition of Pulse (Restored & Re-Edited) by Pink Floyd. I have to say I am well impressed with the work that has been put into the restoration and re-editing of the video footage and they really have thrown some life back into this old concert. To be honest, there is not a lot you can really do regarding restoring old videotape footage in relation to 35mm film and if like myself you got the aLCHEMY Live blu ray by Dire Straits that was put out back in 2010 you will be able to see just how hard it is to try and work with old videotape footage.

Many people were well disappointed with that release and even though it had one of the top video and film directors working on the restoration (none other than) Dick Carruthers. The only real way I personally see it was worth putting that on blu ray was for the audio quality only and not the picture which turned out nowhere near as good as this concert we have here.

To be fair to Carruthers his task was a lot more difficult because that Dire Straits concert was filmed at the Hammersmith Odeon 11 years earlier back in 1983. The Hammersmith Odeon is also a very dark and dismal place (I can almost still smell the damp and mould in the place) and it’s not the best venue to film live concerts at all. He did however manage to restore some of the light back into that video footage but the grain is very intense and it is nowhere near the HD quality that is fit for the purpose of a blu ray, unlike the concert we have here which can look as if it was filmed in HD at times even if it’s was not.

I am pretty sure that where Aubrey Powell had the advantage of restoring the video footage for Floyd’s concert was with the lighting on the stage more so than the actual venue and that did help cut out most of the grain. His work on the re-editing is really down to his keen eye for photography as I mentioned earlier and he really has done a top job all around with this old concert.

In conclusion of my review, there is no way any concert on film can capture the atmosphere of being there yourself. Though if like myself you were there this newly restored and re-edited edition is by far the best version that has been put out. It leaves the 2006 DVD in the dust and both the picture and sound quality are superior to it. The 5.1 mix will even please Surround FREAKS! like myself to which it never really said a Dickie Bird to me on that old 2006 DVD. It really goes to show just how inferior Dolby Digital is in relation to DTS and an HD Uncompressed audio format.

I think even James Gutrhie himself will be pleased that his original 5.1 mix has now finally been brought out into the light and it really does give you a quite a GREAT! immersive experience and brings out much of the detail that was lost in it. I would even say that the sound more or less replicates the sound I can remember at the concert itself and for those who were at the concert, I do feel this new edition is a must.

The bonus material on the second disc is very good and well worth having and once again is a lot better quality than it was on the 2006 DVD. Plus you get a lot more of it as well. The concert screen films look GREAT! and I really enjoyed the documentary that goes into a lot more detail about what it took to put on a tour like this.

There are only really two things that are disspointing about this new release and the first would be it’s expensive price point. The second is the 60-page book (or booklet) that comes with it to which most of the photos are out of focus and do not really give any justice to those who took them. It would have been much better if they would have got rid of a lot of the photos and gave you something to read like a well good detailed written essay about the concert itself.

Despite it’s high price point I do feel a lot of work has been put into this edition and don’t really consider it a RIP-OFF! The package is very well made and and like I mentioned earlier should have retailed for around £35 to which I think is about the right price. Consdiering you can pick it up now for around £40 it’s not really that much over the odds to say its a rip-off so to speak.

It Still Breathes And Keeps Talking…

The Tracklisting for both discs is as follows:

13. TIME


1. TAKE IT BACK 1994
2. HIGH HOPES 1994
3. MAROONED 2014


14. BRAIN DAMAGE + ECLIPSE North American Dates
15. BRAIN DAMAGE + ECLIPSE European Dates
16. BRAIN DAMAGE Earls Court, London Dates

18. PULSE TV AD 1995
20. BEHIND THE SCENES Interviews with the Lead Technicians for the Division Bell Tour



The Package Rating. 10/10.
The Price Point Rating. 7/10.
The Picture Quality Rating. 8/10.
The 5.1 Surround Mix Rating. 9/10.
The Overall Concert Rating. 10/10.

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