fresh on twitter: “We’re pleased to confirm we’ll be performing our “Claire Denis Film Scores” show at the IndieLisboa Film Festival in Lisbon on 11 May!
Tickets for the show in the IndieLisboa International Independent Film Festival, Lisbon, on sale Friday 25/03 from FNAC http://www.fnac.pt ”
source: website screenshot
tindersticks will be playing also the MADE Film Festival in Umea, Sweden, on 13 May 2011.
Tickets on sale on 8 April. More info http://bit.ly/fskWji
Tindersticks will be playing and debuting the new Claire Denis OST Project on this year’s Istanbul Film Festival on April 11th 2011:
“Claire Denis 1996-2009 Soundtrack / Tindersticks Concert – Music and Film’ will travel the world under the title of this particular project, the Tindersticks, the world premiere of the project 30 Istanbul Film Festival on Monday evening, April 11 at 21.00 Fulya Art Center to perform.” (via google translate)
UPDATE: an english based version:
Apart from the S.F. filmfestival it looks like tindersticks are performing also in Los Angeles on 30th April
Imagine this bill for a gig:
Jeff Buckley and Tindersticks
… this is not a dream, they really played together on one stage in 24. September 1994 . Tindersticks closing after Jeff Buckley in a short 7-song showcase at the Supper Club in NYC
“Jeff Buckley, Supper Club, 240 West 47th Street, Manhattan, (212) 249-8870. Jeff Buckley’s eerie, liquid, androgynous voice can’t help reminding people of his father, Tim Buckley. But he uses it to personalize his own emotionally volatile songs, which drift from pained delicacy to hard rock on the verge of Led Zeppelin. In a CMJ showcase, he shares a bill with Tindersticks, whose understated songs can take on an edge of dissonance.”
The setlist was: Patchwork – Her – Tiny Tears – A Night In – Talk To Me – Drunk Tank – Mistakes (see also tinderrecordings for a bootleg)
The review of that evening:
“Tindersticks, whose members wore jackets and ties, were more conventional rock romantics, somewhere between Bryan Ferry and the folk-rock side of the American Music Club. Following Mr. Buckley, they sounded overly methodical.”