RCA/Legacy Recordings, the catalog division of Sony Music Entertainment, will throw a box by Elvis On Tour a celebration of the 50th anniversary of the King’s monumental concert tour in 1972, featuring a wealth of previously unreleased live and studio material. The collection will be available digitally on December 2; the physical box release has been postponed to January 27, 2023.

THE EXCITING "ELVIS ON TOUR"The seven-disc set includes six audio discs of concert performances and studio rehearsals and the Warner Bros. Home Entertainment Blu-ray edition of the MGM film, Elvis On Tour winner of Best Documentary Feature at the 30th Golden Globe Awards in 1973 and the last feature film starring Presley to be released during his lifetime.

The box set of Elvis On Tour is mixed by Grammy® Award-winning producer Matt Ross-Spang. It features 145 tracks, including 91 previously unreleased tracks. The original recordings were made by Felton Jarvis and Al Pachucki.

D Working with a band and song lists of your choice, Elvis was channeling the music he loved the most, from traditional pop, gospel and country to blues, rock and contemporary hits, as he transformed his own greatest hits with new arrangements, turning nostalgia into an unforgettable memory. concert experience full of immediacy.

Look the lyric video of the rehearsal of “Always On My Mind”

L Both documentary and concert film, Elvis On Tour features montage sequences supervised by Martin Scorsesand. The film was released on November 1, 1972.

The box set of Elvis On Tour includes behind-the-scenes notes from Jerry Schilling, an old personal friend and member of Elvis’s inner circle.

The set also includes an essay by rock historian and musician Warren Zanes, a founding member of The Del Fuegos and a New York University professor. According to Zanes:

“The song lists and performances of the period Elvis On Tour bring something rare: a legend from the fifties who was working in the early seventies and who was still taking his audience to new places… The main band, including Ronnie Tutt, James Burton, Glen D. Hardin, Jerry Scheff, John Wilkinson, Charlie Hodge, Sweet Inspirations, JD Sumner and the Stamps Quartet, and an orchestra led by Joe Guercio, had reached a place where Elvis could inject spontaneity, allowing the arena shows to have a measure of the unexpected… 1972 was a year of one hundred and sixty-five performances. In Jorgensen’s words, it was a ‘career climax’ for him.

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