Live Concerts

  • Live at Cargo, London. These guys are (perhaps were) a French-British indie folk kinda band led by French musician François Marry. We filmed this show in 2012 at the time of the band's third (and very positively received) album, E Volo Love. NME gave the album a far from shabby 7/10. We think this show’s even better!  
  • Live at No Sleep Til Festival, Sydney. This Australian punk act deploy a wicked sense of humour (particularly in their choice of song titles – the free track here leaves you in no doubt about their perspectives on Johnny Ramone!). Australian rock music journalist Ed Nimmervoll summed them up best: "[their] history is littered with legendary stories, perhaps true, perhaps exaggerations, but stories which fuel and match their song and album titles. Their songs are often profane, likely to poke fun at someone including themselves, hint at a social conscience, and inside all the tough talk and body jokes be hopelessly romantic." Yes, that approach has got them into trouble on more than one occasion, but hey, they wear their art on their sleeve which is more than you can say about many these days. Whilst the band has undergone various line-up changes over the years, the core duo of Jason Whalley (lead vocals) and Lindsay McDougall (guitar, vocals) has remained pretty constant. Those playing along at home will also know that Whalley and McDougall also held down the Triple J morning shift for a few years as Jay and The Doctor (which was pretty ironic given that the station had previously banned their music!). We caught this set back in 2010 at the No Sleep ‘Til festival (which also featured the likes of Megadeth and the Descendants, whose sets are also now on Moshcam).  
  • Live at Enmore Theatre, Sydney. Are Friends Electric? We were there at the Enmore Theatre in 2009 to find out. This set is definitely one for the fans, featuring many of his well known songs delivered in his trademark style. He returned in 2011 to play The Pleasure Principle in full and we were there to capture that show as well - look out for that one as well. We'll add it in the near future. In the meantime, relive the hits with this show  
  • Live at the Enmore Theatre, Sydney. For over 30 years, Gary Numan has moved effortlessly from one genre to another, all the while creating something instantly recognizable as his alone. Inspiring new generations of musicians at every turn, the synth-pop pioneer who first launched a thousand blips before morphing into the neo-metallic lord of darkwave, has not only reinvented himself but shed new possibilities on increasingly jaded genres. In this spectacular concert we filmed in Sydney during 2011 (having also filmed him earlier in 2009), he profiled his extraordinary debut 1979 album The Pleasure Principle (containing the megahit ‘Cars’, featured here) and it’s astonishing to remember that it was recorded with no guitars whatsoever. In this show, those same songs were delivered with a fierce determination, and it’s easy to see how the sheer symphonic power of those early chords lay the foundation for the industrial goth-metal of later songs like Jagged and Halo (also included in this set).  
  • Live at the Metro Theatre, Sydney. These indie rockers from Glasgow (naturally!) made a huge splash with their self-titled debut album in 2008 - not only did it achieve platinum status in the UK, it was also nominated for the Mercury Music Prize in September 2009. This show, from their 2011 Australian tour, followed the release of their eagerly awaited second album ‘Euphoric Heartbreak’. They were red hot at the time with most dates around the world selling out and achieving great reviews including from UK publication The Independent: "Glasvegas are still -- and we desperately need this right now -- a band to believe in". Couldn’t have put it better ourselves!  
  • Live at the Echoplex, Los Angeles. This guy surely needs no introduction. Surely not. OK, he’s best known for playing bass in the original line-up of a small punk rock band called the Sex Pistols (and credited as co-author on 10 of the 12 tracks on their debut album). Ah yes, thought you’d remember. We caught him at this show in 2012 when he was supporting another punk legend (and good friend), Hugh Cornwell of The Stranglers. It was a night built on timeless British punk rock and Glen delivered a gloriously gutsy show captured here exclusively on Moshcam.  
  • Live at the Sydney Entertainment Centre, Sydney. When Daryl Hall and John Oates took to the stage at Sydney’s Entertainment Centre in 2012 as the iconic bass line of ‘Maneater’ began to play, the fans knew they were in for a treat. This duo may have been opening concerts with that irresistibly smooth number for years, but it never seems to lose its magic, and the crowd – an eclectic mix of teens and baby boomers alike – lapped it up. Daryl Hall and John Oates wisely reunited in the late 2000s after a string of solo projects, and although Oates no longer sports his signature ‘tache, they put on the kind of show that makes it hard to believe they even considered going their separate ways. Earworms like ‘I Can’t Go For That’, ‘Out Of Touch’ and ‘Kiss On My List’ were surefire reminders that these guys are absolute hit machines, and their catchy synth-soul classics probably deserve to permeate the airwaves as much today as they did decades ago. These Philly crooners still have it in bucket-loads, so this show should have everyone from diehard Daryl Hall and John Oates fans to kids of the 80s groovin’ along in no time  
  • The Hard-Ons are a punk rock band from Sydney, Australia that formed in 1982. They have been called Australia's most commercially successful independent band, with over 250,000 total record sales. The Hard Ons' origins can be traced to Western Sydney's Punchbowl Boys High School, where all band members were students. The first version of the band featured Keish de Silva on guitar and vocals, Peter Black on guitar and Brendan Creighton on drums. In 1982 Creighton left and was replaced by Ray Ahn on bass guitar with de Silva taking over the drumming. Being too young to play in pubs, the band featured at birthday parties and school dances. On 20 June 1984, the Hard Ons played their first official show at the Vulcan Hotel in Ultimo. Quickly gaining a considerable following, the band released its debut EP Surfin' On My Face the following year. This was the beginning of a series of releases for the band that netted them remarkable run of 17 consecutive #1 listings on the Australian independent music charts.  
  • The blend of blues, folk, and Hindustani makes Harry Manx a master of music. From microtonal melodies creating mesmerizing moments, to a cacophony of collaborative play, Harry blends and bends listener’s expectations to create more than music - it’s indian folk melodies, slide guitar, gospel and blues, and alternative, culminating in “mysticssippi" - it’s Harry. See his show live at the Factory Theatre in Sydney on 5 June 2008.  
  • Live at the Metro Theatre, Sydney. This American metal ‘supergroup’ was formed in the mid-2000s and released their first, self-titled album in 2007. Its classic lineup (captured here in 2010 on a rare tour of Australia) contained members of Mudvayne, Nothingface, Pantera and Damageplan. Not much has been heard of these guys since they went into a COVID induced hiatus, and it may be a while before we hear from them again following the announcement by Chad Gray (vocals) that his ‘other band’ were reuniting for their first shows in over a decade. We’ll just have to wait and see. In the meantime, Hellyeah!  
  • HIM
    Live at Metro Theatre, Sydney. Moshcam captured Finnish rockers HIM live in action in Sydney in 2014. Fronted by vocalist Ville Valo, the "love" metallers left an indelible stamp on the hearts of their fans when they brought their show to The Metro Theatre featuring all the hits including 'Right Here In My Arms', 'Wicked Game', 'Join Me In Death' and many more!  
  • Live at Waywards, Sydney. At the start of the 2017, we ran a little competition asking who would want to hit the road with Australian surf rock legends Hockey Dad on our Mercedes-Benz Rock ‘n’ Roll Road Test. Competition winner Jo and Tour Manager for the day Lindsay McDougall drove out with the band for a quick surfing their home town of Windang and a sneaky jam and then we road-tripped in style back to Sydney for a secret intimate gig that night in Newtown. Huge thanks to Young Henry’s, Waywards and most of all Mercedes-Benz Vans Australia for making the day happen. Here’s what went down at that gig…  
  • Live at the Enmore Theatre, Sydney. They’re as Australian as beers around the BBQ and no doubt they’ve soundtracked a few. In 2012 at the Enmore Theatre, rock legends Hoodoo Gurus showed why they’ve carved themselves a special place in the nation’s music history. Curating and headlining the Dig It Up Invitational (a series of performances celebrating 30 years since they released their first single ‘Leilani’) the Sydney four-piece proved they’re as relevant as they are rocking, proving that some things never change. “I’m wearing the original Hoodoo Gurus purple fringe jacket – it’s a bit smelly,” frontman Dave Faulkner told the packed Enmore Theatre crowd, flashing a grin. After a day of memorable performances from some of their favourite bands – including The Sonics, Redd Kross, The Lovetones, Died Pretty, The’s and Royal Headache – the Gurus pulled out a ripping set to a raucous hometown crowd. Fittingly, the set was based around the debut album that started it all, ‘Stoneage Romeos’, thrilling fans with gems including ‘My Girl’ and ‘Tojo’ before rolling out all-time anthems like ‘Bittersweet’ and ‘Like Wow – Wipeout’. The crowd lapped it up and on-stage it was clear the feeling was mutual. “Congratulations to all you people for being such a fun loving crowd,” beamed Dave. “The right people came tonight!”  
  • Live at Sidney Myer Music Bowl, Melbourne. One of Australia’s most iconic bands, they tore up the Sidney Myer Music Bowl earlier this year as they stormed their way around the country for the delayed celebration of their 40th anniversary. A total hit machine, they kept up the pace for two hours as they ranged across their entire catalogue including great cuts from their newest album ‘Chariot Of The Gods’. It was a night not to be missed. But if you did, don’t worry - it’s all right here on Moshcam. Let’s all turn on!  
  • Live at the Enmore Theatre, Sydney. They’ve been called everything from the UK’s answer to Devo to geeky Londoners in cardigans. But one thing everyone can agree on is Hot Chip can put on one of the best live dance parties around. And that’s exactly what Hot Chip did in Sydney in 2013: delivered a fierce onslaught of infectious synth-pop perfection at disorientating speed to the eager crowd at the Enmore. Within seconds of wonky pop opener ‘Shake A Fist’, Hot Chip had the entire crowd in a euphoric state with their sheer energy and enthusiasm. Boosted by their extra weapon — drummer Sarah Jones of New Young Pony Club — the five plus one smashed out ruthlessly catchy hits like ‘Boy from School’, ‘One Life Stand’ and even threw in a cheeky, brilliantly executed cover of Fleetwood Mac’s ‘Everywhere’. Experiencing that floor shaking, anthemic freakout during the chorus of that cymbal-banging monkey gem ‘Over And Over’ was worth the price of admission alone. Get your glow-sticks at the ready and prepare to dance!  
  • Live at the Annandale Hotel, Sydney. Before Ed Sheeran, there was Howie Day - a virtual one-man band using samplers, loopers and other pedals during live performances. At least it avoids the perennial musical differences amongst band members, right? With his first album entitled Australia, we just had to film him when he finally toured here in 2008 following his highly successful second album ‘Stop All The World Now’. This show features his most successful song to date ‘Collide’.  
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