Live Letters

Live Letters is a live DVD by the Finnish rock band The Rasmus, originally released on November 22, 2004 on Playground Music.

The DVD features eleven live videos from a performance at Gampel Open Air in Switzerland on August 21, 2004, which was part of their Dead Letters tour. All of the songs performed are taken from the Hell Of A Tester, Into and Dead Letters albums. The DVD contains also all seven music videos from Dead Letters, including the three different versions of "In the Shadows" .

The DVD also features bonus material, including behind the scenes footage and interviews, as well a hidden video clip. The hidden video can be accessed by going to the "Music videos" menu, selecting the second version of "In The Shadows", and then pressing the right arrow, causing The Rasmus' logo to appear on the right. Selecting this will play the video.

On February 20, 2007, Live Letters was released in the USA by the record label DRT Entertainment. There is no difference in content between this and the European release.

The DVD was produced by Baranga Film, who have also produced of the band's music videos from Dead Letters, including "In My Life", "In the Shadows" (European version) and "Funeral Song".

Read more about Live Letters:  Personnel, Track Listing

Other articles related to "live letters, live":

Live Letters - Track Listing
... Live at Gampel Open Air "First Day of My Life" "Guilty" "F-F-F-Falling" "Still Standing" "Time to Burn" "Bullet" "Every Day" "One Only" "In the Shadows" "Fu ...

Famous quotes containing the words letters and/or live:

    This is the Night Mail crossing the Border,
    Bringing the cheque and the postal order,
    Letters for the rich, letters for the poor,
    The shop at the corner, the girl next door.
    —W.H. (Wystan Hugh)

    I am ... willing to admit that some people might live there for years, or even a lifetime, so protected that they never sense the sweet stench of corruption that is all around them—the keen, thin scent of decay that pervades everything and accuses with a terrible accusation the superficial youthfulness, the abounding undergraduate noise, that fills those ancient buildings.
    Thomas Merton (1915–1968)