!! WANTED !! Ca$h paid for unreleased master audio (live/demo), 8mm & VHS video, reels... If you recorded a KISS show and want to monetize, click HERE to contact confidentially.

Corrections, clarifications, and more importantly YOUR CONTRIBUTIONS (newspaper review/tour ads in particular) are most welcomed for inclusion on this site! Please email HERE !

kiss asylum tour

Set list: The set list would vary a great deal during this tour, but it was something like this:

1. Detroit Rock City 2. Fits Like A Glove 3. Cold Gin 4. Uh! All Night 5. Under The Gun - guitar solo (Bruce) 6. I Still Love You - bass solo 7. I Love It Loud - guitar solo (Paul) 8. Tears Are Falling - drum solo 9. War Machine 10. Love Gun 11. Heaven’s On Fire 12. Rock And Roll All Nite

Encores: 13. Lick It Up

kiss asylum tour

Another new thing were the extended solo's played on this tour. Already in the 70's all members of the band had their own solo's, but this tour was almost dominated by long (read: boring) solos.

Something new was, that Gene used Ace's rocket shooting trick during his solo. Just like Ace had done on the 1979 and 1980 tours, Gene would shoot rockets into the lightning rig, where they would appear to explode (see picture 4)!

kiss asylum tour

Another new effect appeared at the end of "Love Gun". For the final "machine gun" drum roll in the song, Paul would point his guitar like a gun towards the lighting rig. Large fireworks would go off to the rhythm of the drum roll.

To view the exact tourdates of the Asylum tour, go to the Tourdates page.

Many thanks to Jan Laursen for letting us use these pages. Here is the link to his website:

Kiss Asylum

Since 1995 – the longest running kiss website on the internet.

Kiss Asylum

What happened when Kiss went to Moscow: bullet-proof tents, rivalries and mating rituals

Kate Mossman | New Statesman

On 29 April 1974, he made his first television appearance on  The Mike Douglas Show  as Gene Simmons, “The Demon”, of the rock band Kiss. He picked his way across the studio floor on 30lb silver platforms, his abnormally long, seven-inch tongue thrashing about in his mouth like a skinned snake. In a whisper he declared himself “evil incarnate”. On the sofa next to him was the comedian Totie Fields. “Is your mother watching?” she asked. “Wouldn’t it be funny if under all the make-up he’s just a nice Jewish boy?” Eighteen months later, Simmons got a cheque from his record company for $1.5m. He showed it to his mother and she said, “Now what are you going to do?”

Up on the roof garden of the Park Hyatt hotel in Moscow sits Simmons today, his wiry hair, like black loft insulation, pulled into a ponytail. I’ve been taken to see him briefly, before an interview scheduled for two days later. Despite looking, in his own words, “at best like a baby dog at birth”, Simmons claims to have slept with 4,600 women, taking a record of each with a Polaroid camera. At 67, his latest conquest is Siri, whom he has programmed to call him “My Lord and Redeemer” on a cellphone with a special Kiss case.

Simmons stands when a woman arrives; he analyses the size of your bag, wondering how you fit your make-up in it. He thumbs through photos of Kiss products on his phone: Kiss guitars, Kiss car wraps – and a Kiss Kasket, a limited-edition coffin, part of his funeral range. The murdered Pantera guitarist Dimebag Darrell was buried in one: affection runs deep for the cartoonish glam-metal compound, now in its 44th year of music and merchandising. Among the expressions Simmons claims to have trademarked are “rich and famous” and the Chinese word  xi , meaning “the West”.

Rehearsals for Russia’s May Day celebrations float up from Red Square, operatic folk songs and the chug-chug of army boots being put through their paces. Over in the Kremlin, Vladimir Putin prepares a phone call to Donald Trump to talk about Syria. US-Russian relations have hit a new low. In recent months, Simmons has generated a steady flow of headlines from views that wouldn’t seem out of place in a hardline administration. Drug addicts should be sent to gulags, he said; paedophiles put to death. Islam is a “vile culture”, and don’t even get him started on immigration. On the night of the national festivities, Kiss will play the Moscow Olympic Stadium to 15,000 people who’d rather hear “Crazy Crazy Nights” than “The Song of the Volga Boatmen”.

Will Putin be at the gig?

“If he is, he will not make himself known to me,” he says, drifting off to his room.

Gene Simmons’s hoist, which enables him to float 30 foot above the stage, puts a great strain on his body because his costume gives him an extra 50lb in weight. He recently fell over on to his back and couldn’t get up again, like a turtle. At the show, he will be spitting fake blood. But today’s soundcheck is a sedate affair: a three-hour dissection of stage manoeuvres, the testing of winches and timing of feet. In plain clothes, the band’s frontmen, Simmons and Paul Stanley, step on hydraulic arms and sweep out over the empty arena like two tree surgeons. Simmons noodles on his bass – snatches of  Peter and the Wolf  and “The Pink Panther Theme” – but seems less interested in playing the well-oiled anthems of Kiss.

It’s like watching a group of men congregate around a car they’re refitting, or a hole they’re digging in the ground. They seem completely absorbed – but every so often, with a sting, a guitar pick hits my face, 30 feet away at the side of the stage. Throwing their personalised, painted guitar picks at people is part of Kiss’s mating ritual. Stanley greeted me remotely earlier by despatching a fistful of them via the tour manager, the way a man might order a drink for a lady across a hotel bar. Another pick hits my forehead. “Hey,  Statesman .” And another. “Can someone lift her on to the stage?”

There are no women in the Kiss entourage, apart from one who carries the costumes and another who manoeuvres the large wheelie bins containing the make-up and cosmetic products the men administer themselves. Both employees are on the younger side. It was a different story in Moscow thirty years ago, as Jon Bon Jovi told the  NS , when, at the first Western rock gigs in Russia, babushkas swept the stadiums with brooms made of twigs.

At the centre of the Kiss team is a man who will confirm this: Doc McGhee, the music mogul sacked by Jon Bon Jovi after McGhee was convicted for drug smuggling. In 1989, partly to get around his jail sentence in the US, McGhee collaborated with the Russian musician Stas Namin to bring Western bands to the country. Namin’s grandfather was a Bolshevik statesman who served under Lenin, Stalin and ­Khrushchev. The Moscow Music Peace Festival happened on Gorbachev’s watch. McGhee spent three days with the president at the Kremlin offering him $10m for the rights to a book and film of his life. You can’t blame him for trying.

It was different putting on gigs in those days. You had to allow 12 hours for an eight-hour drive to account for the number of times you’d have to stop and bribe border guards with records, or wake Alice Cooper up from the tour bus and get him to do an autograph in order to be allowed on your way. McGhee brought his own ice from Scandinavia. You couldn’t buy records in Russia but there was a feverish black-market trade on street corners in albums pressed on to old X-rays. A young interpreter joins the band one night and talks about her parents’ time with bright eyes. “It’s different now that you have access to everything,” she says. “It doesn’t matter so much any more.”

Outside the hotel, the teenage boys keeping a three-day vigil for Simmons and Stanley might disagree. Kiril and Daniel have flown four hours from Tomsk, Siberia, for the concert. They are 14 and first saw the band’s white faces in a magazine. Dmitri, in his thirties, knew of Kiss only from some famous graffiti in Red Square: their double “lightning S”, banned in some countries for its proximity to Nazi insignia, appealed to his teenage brain. I bring Stanley’s guitar picks out of my pocket. Twenty boys scrum violently like pigeons on a loaf of bread.

Back at the soundcheck, Kiss leave the stage in strict formation, 20 feet apart, each flanked by a member of staff as though surrounded by great crowds. It’s a small hint of the invisible rules, the secret rivalries, covenants and compromises that allow opposing characters to exist side by side for decades in the classic rock bands. Simmons is the face of Kiss but Stanley’s limousine always arrives first, “because he’s the boss”, someone mutters. Stanley applies his make-up – a soft-faced, effeminate character known as The Starchild – in a private room, while Simmons packs into one dressing room with the rest of the band, playing the Kinks at loud volume.

Gene takes over two hours to complete the process “because he is talking all the time”, Stanley says. “It’s very hard to do it when your mouth is moving. Me, I can do it in half an hour.”

Stanley drifts down the corridor and, taking my chances, I slip into his dressing room behind him. It’s a triumph of interior decorating, the Soviet-style lime-green walls and strip lighting obscured by satin drapes like a black-and-white version of the purple “foo foo room” that Prince used to set up backstage. There is a black satin bed should he need a lie-down for any reason. There are weights of various sizes and a medicine ball – and in the corner, lit with old-fashioned make-up lights, his own cosmetics area.

“Here is my clown white,” he says softly, picking up a pot of the thick, sweat-resistant foundation they discovered in the Seventies. “And here are my puffs.” Why do they do their own make-up?

“Because it’s a ritual,” he says. “It’s a rite of passage. I can’t imagine sitting in a chair like a dummy and having somebody painting my face. It is putting on my uniform. It’s my colours. And it’s better for me in here than the chaos in the other room.”

Stanley takes a seat on a leather sofa, one leg crossed over the other, eyes on the floor. On his mirror, there is a photo of him playing the burned and disfigured lead in  Phantom of the Opera , a Toronto production, in 1999. Above it is written “Star of the Show”.

He was born Stanley Eisen, “a little fat kid”, deaf in one ear as a result of microtia, a deformity of the ear canal. He was raised on opera and Broadway. As a young man he drove a taxi. He speaks in careful but lyrical sentences, and gets straight down to business.

“I always found it interesting that a lot of the critics were  venomous  in their dislike of us,” he says. “It’s something that perhaps they should work out on the psychiatrist’s couch. Because the dislike for the band was so out of whack, so out of proportion, you almost have to look at someone and go: who beat you as a child!”

In 1978 the  NME  ran an interview with Simmons under a headline it had also used for Freddie Mercury: “Is this man a prat?”

“The fact is that what we do has endured,” Stanley says. “What we are doing has no expiration date. Some of the critics who embraced us when we were struggling spurned us when we became successful. Once you gain acceptance you have ‘sold out’. Well, sold out means the place is full. I never felt the need to counter the vitriol because I was too busy succeeding.”

Stanley Eisen is the son of Austrian and Polish Jews who escaped to New York via Amsterdam. Simmons’s mother was born in Hungary and spent many months in a Nazi concentration camp in Austria, where she saw most of her family put to death. She fled to the new state of Israel, where her only son was born, and moved to New York in 1957 after her husband deserted the family. Stanley and Simmons have survived many line-up changes in their band: they once had a member called Vince Cusano, whom Simmons renamed Vinnie Vincent, because the old name sounded “like a fruit vendor”. Their tour manager, Steev Toth, has Hungarian and Jewish ancestry. The guitarist Tommy Thayer is the son of Brigadier General James Thayer, who liberated 15,000 Hungarian Jews from a concentration camp in Austria which, Simmons thinks, may have been his mother’s.

“We are children of immigrants,” Stanley says. “We are children of the post-Holocaust; we have a certain mentality, and a mindset, and a work ethic. I was taught you don’t take anything that isn’t yours, don’t take anything that you don’t deserve and don’t take anything you didn’t work for.

“We are, more than ever, brothers. That doesn’t mean we want to spend all our time together. I have said to Gene before, ‘I’d shoot myself if I had your life.’”

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kiss asylum tour

Sunday 23 June 2024 09:16, UK

  • General Election 2024

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  • Watch Sunday Morning With Trevor Phillips live above
  • 'Extraordinary' Tory betting scandal grows as top official put on leave
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Trevor Phillips asks Bridget Phillipson about Labour's stance on women after the author JK Rowling said the party was dismissive of women's rights.

He asks if under a Labour government a biological woman will know for sure that if she was in a women's prison, a woman's refuge centre, or in a changing room, that she will not have to share any of those spaces with a person who is not biologically a woman.

"Yes, because the Equality Act allows for that," Ms Phillipson says.

"We will also make sure that there is strength and guidance that sets out the position so that service providers can have absolute confidence in the delivery of services. 

"I do believe in the importance of single sex provision, but I also believe that trans people have the right to appropriate care as well. 

"I do not think it is about one or the other. 

"I have a huge amount of respect for JK Rowling, and I recognise the important work that she's done over many years in raising the profile of violence against women. That's very personal to me as well."

Pressed on who decides whether you are a woman or not, she says: "We would set out a statutory guide to make that absolutely clear."

She adds she "recognises the importance of biological sex".

Trevor asks her to be clear if a person can self-identify as a woman.

"We do want to make sure that trans people get the support that they need, and that we move to a process that has a bit more humanity within it," she replies.

"But what I find frustrating about the way in which this is approached is that we have to do it from a position of recognising people's rights, absolutely, but not to make this a toxic culture wars discussion. 

"This has to be about the dignity and rights of all people, including women who have a right to single sex provision in hospitals, in women's refuges. 

"But alongside that, let's not make trans people a political football like the Conservatives have done in recent years. This should not be about headline grabbing. It's about making sure we have the right policy response."

Moving back onto the issue of money, Bridget Phillipson is asked if it is her or Wes Streeting, shadow health secretary, that will receive extra money if they came to power.

"Labour governments will always seek to ensure that our public services get the support that they need," Ms Phillipson replies.

 "There are lots of commitments that we have set out already that would make a really big difference in education, such as more childcare places and free breakfast clubs in our primary schools."

Asked if she will remove the two child cap on child benefits, Ms Phillipson says she "understands the arguments around this".

"Part of why I came into politics was because I feel very strongly that we cannot have higher levels of child poverty in our country," she says. 

"It damages not just the life chances of individual children and families, but it makes our country poorer. 

"The next Labour government will have a real focus on bearing down on those levels of child poverty, and we will work across government to do that."

Ms Phillipson says she "wishes that we could wave a magic wand".

"I wish that we could wave a magic wand and right every wrong of the last 14 years," she adds. 

"I cannot sit here today and say to you, we can fix every problem and we can make commitments in every area because stability in the economy is important."

She adds: "I wish that we could commit to more, but it's just not possible and we have to be up front with the British people about the tough choices that we will face after 14 years of failure."

Asked if there will be serious cuts to education, Bridget Phillipson says "with education you will see real and significant change under a Labour government".

"More nursery places within our primary schools, more breakfast clubs across our primary schools and investment in skills," she says.

"We will also reform the failed apprenticeship levy, turning it into a growth in skills levy so that everyone right throughout their working lives has the chance to get on. 

"That's big, that's ambitious, that's far more than the Conservatives are saying."

Asked if she was "genuinely worried" Labour would not get the votes, she goes on to say: "I speak to a lot of people who've yet to make their minds up in the seats where we need to win.

"What the Tories are doing very cynically is a voter suppression strategy. 

"They want people to think this is all in the bag.

"I think it's an attempt to distract from their manifesto, which, if they got the chance to implement, would crash the economy, just like Liz Truss did."

Bridget Phillipson, the shadow education secretary, is Trevor's next guest.

Trevor Phillips points out that Unite boss Sharon Graham has said her decision to stick to the Tory fiscal rules is "just wrong" and asks her what she thinks.

"No, I don't accept that," she replies.

"Sharon Graham has an important job to do in representing her members, and I do respect what she has to say but what we saw under the Conservatives was what comes in playing fast and loose with the public finances."

"It's working people who pay the price, they're paying more on their rent and their mortgages every single month because of Liz Truss and that cavalier approach they took and we will not be taking that approach."

She is asked about how Labour's approach is different to the Conservative Party's, and she says: "Jeremy Hunt's manifesto was another wish list full of unfunded commitments. 

"Our plan has got a clear sense around how we will drive the long-term growth and change that we need to see."

Asked if there will be any borrowing that leaves the country's debt higher, she says: "Rachel Reeves has set up ironclad fiscal rules about how we will make sure we've got a stable economy and where we can drive growth and investment."

She says Labour's manifesto makes clear there will be "no increases in national insurance, VAT or income tax".

"It is under the Conservatives that we see tax levels at a 70-year high," she says.

"Everything in our manifesto is fully funded."

We are now speaking to this morning's panel.

Guto Harri , former Number 10 communications director, praises the home secretary's performance on Sky News a few moments ago, because "waking up to find that yet another senior Conservative is accused of placing bets is tragic".

He says at a certain point, one just has to "laugh a little bit".

On the issue itself, Mr Harri says he is "passionate about due process" and will "defend people hesitating to sack someone without due process".

"But on this occasion, it's quite straight forward," he says, noting that there is "no grey area" - the people either placed the bets knowing the election date, or they did not.

Mr Harri does admit that it is hard to fire someone who has been loyal to you, but "in politics it has to be done".

"There are people, without naming them, who should be punished at this point with a sort of summary justice, and it's not happening.

"Because of that, it sort of haemorrhages support."

Lionel Barber , former editor of the Financial Times, says he has never seen anything like this before.

"Here, what is missing is the firm smack of leadership."

On what is going on in Rishi Sunak's head, he says it's "a little like a boxer who's been through three rounds - the head is very cloudy, he means well, but he really should have acted on this".

The wider point is that it "shows that the moral compass in the Conservative Party does not exist".

Sonia Sodha , former Labour adviser, says there is no possibility the Tories could stem the tide of the damage from this.

"It's a story that's going to tick on, whether there are more names or not."

The "real question" is why the police suspended an officer pending investigation, but the Tory party will not.

This is a "reflection on your leadership", she says of the PM.

Trevor asks James Cleverly if Nigel Farage will have any part to play in the future of the Conservative Party.

The Reform UK leader is under fire after saying the West "provoked" Russia's invasion of Ukraine, with Volodymyr Zelenskyy saying he has been "infected by the virus of Putinism".

Mr Farage has also not ruled out potentially rejoining the Tory party in the future.

The home secretary says Mr Farage has repeatedly said his motivation is "complete toxicity towards the Conservative Party".

Pushed on whether he can see any part for Mr Farage in the future of the Tory party, he says: "No, I can't."

"If he goes on a political journey, well that's up to him. But as it stands at the moment, we are seeing things that are being said by members of the Reform Party at every level which I think are completely against the principles and philosophy."

In particular, Mr Cleverly says he is "very proud" of the role the government has played in the defence of Ukraine, and the role Britain played in defending freedom in the Second World War.

"When we see comments coming out of that party which are echoing Putin's lines, saying that the Churchill should have appeased Hitler - I cannot envisage how attitudes like that have any home in the Conservative Party, now or in the future," he says.

Trevor Phillips steps back to look at the recent issues of the Conservative Party - Boris Johnson and partygate, and Liz Truss and the economic failures of her mini-budget, for example.

He asks if he would serve in a Tory administration that includes either of those two former prime ministers, and he says: "I'm not going to say I'm not going to work with other Conservatives - of course I work with other Conservatives.

"And that's not to say that I agree with every decision that either Liz or Boris made. Of course not. And there has been criticism."

But he says this election is "about making sure that we remind people what is at stake here".

"Of course, I completely get that voters will have frustrations with the Conservative Party. I completely get that. I completely understand why.

"But also, what people need to recognise is that the alternative is a party led by a man who tried to make Jeremy Corbyn prime minister."

He hits out at Sir Keir Starmer for having U-turned and been "dishonest with his own party".

"The choice is between Rishi who was critical of the behaviour of former leaders, and Keir Starmer, who tried to make Jeremy Corbyn prime minister twice despite knowing his history."

Rishi Sunak has previously talked about the "moral mission" of the government to reform welfare in the UK.

To that end, Trevor Phillips asks the home secretary if it is a sign of moral decay that some of his colleagues were more interested in lining their own pockets by allegedly placing bets on the date of the election than helping hard-pressed families.

It comes after Nick Mason, the Tory Party's chief data officer, took a leave of absence over allegations he placed bets on the timing of next month's general election.

James Cleverly says: "I'm not in any way going to defend people who placed bets on that.

"There is an investigation by the Gambling Commission, and we have been told very, very clearly that we are not to discuss the investigations." 

He insists that his understanding is that it is a "small number of individuals" involved.

Asked if any cabinet ministers were involved in any betting on the election date, he replies: "I've got no reason to believe they were at all."

Trevor challenges Mr Cleverly on why Rishi Sunak, who "claims to be furious", doesn't haul in the alleged offenders, ask them directly and sack them if they admit to placing bets.

He replies that it is the role of the Gambling Commission to investigate, and they are the "appropriate authority" for this work.

Trevor Phillips asks James Cleverly if he perhaps agrees with his aide that the Rwanda scheme is "crap" (see previous post).

The question is because he himself is reported to have previously described the policy as "batshit".

The home secretary says that is what his Labour shadow, Yvette Cooper, alleges - and when pushed by Trevor, he denies he ever said it.

"Where I have expressed frustration about the policy is the times I felt there was a focus on that to the exclusion of everything else," he says.

He argues that Rwanda is one part of a "toolkit" of broader efforts to stop small boat crossings, such as returns agreements.

Mr Cleverly also insists that people going to Rwanda voluntarily is "part of the proof of concept".

That is despite voluntary relocations and forced deportations being different policies.

He says it shows that Rwanda is ready to receive asylum seekers and that it is safe.

Mr Cleverly says he has continued going into the Home Office throughout the campaign, "making sure we are still on track to deliver those flights to Rwanda after the election".

The first guest on today's edition of Sunday Morning With Trevor Phillips is James Cleverly, the home secretary.

Trevor starts by asking about a report that his former parliamentary aide, James Sunderland, described the government's flagship Rwanda policy as "crap" at a private event in April.

Mr Cleverly says he was "quite surprised" when he saw the report because his aide "had been very supportive, both of me personally and of the policy".

He says he has spoken to Mr Sunderland since the recording was released by the BBC and that the aide was making clear the deterrent "effect [of the policy] is what matters".

The home secretary notes his aide said that when the first flight takes off, it will send a "shockwave across the Channel" to the people smugglers and those looking to make the journey.

"He did it clearly for dramatic effect, to grab the attention of the audience," Mr Cleverly says.

"But he is, and it's clear in the recording, completely supportive of the deterrent effect that the Rwanda policy has."

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kiss asylum tour

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  • May 24, 2008 Setlist

KISS Setlist at Olympijskiy Stadium, Moscow, Russia

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Tour: Alive/35 Tour statistics Add setlist

  • Deuce Play Video
  • Strutter Play Video
  • Got to Choose Play Video
  • Hotter Than Hell Play Video
  • Nothin' to Lose Play Video
  • C'mon and Love Me Play Video
  • Parasite Play Video
  • She Play Video
  • Guitar Solo ( by Tommy Thayer ) Play Video
  • 100,000 Years Play Video
  • Drum Solo Play Video
  • Cold Gin Play Video
  • Let Me Go, Rock 'n' Roll Play Video
  • Black Diamond Play Video
  • Rock and Roll All Nite Play Video
  • Shout It Out Loud Play Video
  • Lick It Up Play Video
  • Bass Solo ( by Gene Simmons ) Play Video
  • I Love It Loud Play Video
  • I Was Made for Lovin' You Play Video
  • Love Gun Play Video
  • Detroit Rock City Play Video

Note: First show in Russia ever.

Edits and Comments

27 activities (last edit by sicko , 18 Jul 2020, 20:57 Etc/UTC )

Songs on Albums

  • 100,000 Years
  • Black Diamond
  • Nothin' to Lose
  • Got to Choose
  • Hotter Than Hell
  • Let Me Go, Rock 'n' Roll
  • C'mon and Love Me
  • Rock and Roll All Nite
  • Guitar Solo
  • Detroit Rock City
  • Shout It Out Loud
  • I Love It Loud
  • I Was Made for Lovin' You

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KISS Played 18-Song Set on Paul Stanley's Birthday in 1977

Olympijskiy stadium.

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KISS Gig Timeline

  • May 18 2008 Terra Vibe Malakása, Greece Add time Add time
  • May 22 2008 Arēna Rīga Riga, Latvia Add time Add time
  • May 24 2008 Olympijskiy Stadium This Setlist Moscow, Russia Add time Add time
  • May 26 2008 Ledovy Dvorets Saint Petersburg, Russia Add time Add time
  • May 27 2008 Hartwall Areena Helsinki, Finland Add time Add time

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kiss asylum tour


  1. Reliquary: Kiss [1986.04.08] Asylum Tour (Toronto, ON)

    kiss asylum tour

  2. Ep. 421 Bruce Kulick Takes Us Inside the KISS Asylum Tour and All His Tour Guitars

    kiss asylum tour

  3. Asylum Tour 35th Anniversary

    kiss asylum tour

  4. KISS Rock The Who Classic In Unearthed Rare Video 2020 In Review

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  5. Kiss

    kiss asylum tour

  6. Eric Carr

    kiss asylum tour


  1. Asylum Tour (Kiss)

    Asylum Tour; Tour by Kiss: Associated album: Asylum: Start date: November 29, 1985: End date: April 12, 1986: No. of shows: 91: Kiss concert chronology; Animalize World Tour (1984-1985) Asylum Tour (1985-1986) Crazy Nights World Tour (1987-1988) The Asylum Tour was a concert tour by American rock band Kiss, in support of their thirteenth ...

  2. On Tour: Asylum

    A positive take-away from the situation would be that the reception to the KISS "Asylum" tour went nowhere near the apathy and fan abandonment that afflicted and ultimately derailed Twisted Sister. A memo dated September 24 noted that the band initially intended to rehearse in El Paso, TX from November 17-20 with the tour commencing there on ...

  3. KISS Concert History Online

    Find out when and where KISS performed their Asylum album on their 1985 tour across North America and South Africa. See the detailed list of venues, dates, cancellations, postponements and rehearsals for this legendary rock band.

  4. Kiss

    This is the most "recent" 8mm film in existence. We've had this one for a while listed as "Unknown Location". We knew based on the staging that the show took...

  5. Kiss Live In Dallas 12/4/1985 Full Concert Asylum Tour

    Detroit Rock City Fits like glove Cold gin Paul's solo Uh! all night (cut) Dallas, TX 1985


    THE KISS TOURS - 1985 Asylum. Nov. 29, 1985 -. Apr. 12, 1986. gigantic logo Gene spitting fire Paul smashing guitar smoke bombs fireworks confetti storm moving drums Gene shooting rocket from his bass. The US leg of the Asylum tour, was the biggest tour KISS had done in years, and so was the show! Picture 1 shows the main bulk of the stage set ...

  7. Asylum (Kiss album)

    Recording. Asylum is the first album to feature lead guitarist Bruce Kulick as an official band member. Kulick had replaced former guitarist Mark St. John on two tracks on the previous album Animalize (1984), during the latter's absence due to reactive arthritis.Subsequently, Kulick filled St. John's spot on most segments of the Animalize tour. This new lineup of Paul Stanley, Gene Simmons ...

  8. Kiss

    About Press Copyright Contact us Creators Advertise Developers Terms Privacy Policy & Safety How YouTube works Test new features NFL Sunday Ticket Press Copyright ...

  9. KISS Setlist at Nashville Municipal Auditorium, Nashville

    See the songs and solos performed by KISS on their Asylum Tour in Nashville, TN, on November 30, 1985. Find out the album and tour stats, the venue history, and the user reviews of this setlist.

  10. KISS ASYLUM: KISS Tour Dates

    KISS News Around The Clock! KISS Asylum is the ultimate address for up to the minute KISS news (translated in 12 languages!). Special Features, Reviews & Articles, Tour Dates, Multimedia, Online Fanzines, Bulletin Boards, Chats and more! This is YOUR home for KISS, your Asylum!

  11. Kiss

    Asylum Tour Chicago, IL 1986/01/17. Reviews. Add Review

  12. KISS Setlist at Utica Memorial Auditorium, Utica

    Get the KISS Setlist of the concert at Utica Memorial Auditorium, Utica, NY, USA on April 2, 1986 from the Asylum Tour and other KISS Setlists for free on setlist.fm!

  13. KISS Average Setlists of tour: Asylum

    KISS > Tour Statistics. Song Statistics Stats; Tour Statistics Stats; Other Statistics; All Setlists. All setlist songs (2957) Years on tour. Show all. 2023 (96) 2022 (80) ... Average setlist for tour: Asylum. Note: only considered 87 of 91 setlists (ignored empty and strikingly short setlists) Setlist. share setlist Detroit Rock City. Play ...

  14. KISS Setlist at Charlotte Coliseum, Charlotte

    Get the KISS Setlist of the concert at Charlotte Coliseum, Charlotte, NC, USA on December 28, 1985 from the Asylum Tour and other KISS Setlists for free on setlist.fm!

  15. KISS ASYLUM: KISS Farewell Tour Reviews

    For the KISS Reunion Tour & Psycho Circus Tours KISS ASYLUM received over 1000 tour reviews, the most reviews on the Internet. Once again we encourage you to share your views of the KISS Tour. The more detailed the review the better. Let us know how your experience at the KISS concert goes -- start to finish! To submit a review, fill out the ...

  16. KISS ASYLUM: KISS Farewell Tour Reviews

    This is YOUR home for KISS, your Asylum! KISS Farewell Tour Reviews. From: Chris Kiss Rocks Anaheim! I have seen Kiss perform six different times, including Anaheim in 1976, 1979 and 2000. I'll share my opinion on the Pond show from that perspective. I first saw Kiss in 1976 when they played at Anaheim Staium. ... My wife and I took our five ...

  17. KISS ASYLUM: KISS Farewell Tour Reviews

    KISS News Around The Clock! KISS Asylum is the ultimate address for up to the minute KISS news (translated in 12 languages!). Special Features, Reviews & Articles, Tour Dates, Multimedia, Online Fanzines, Bulletin Boards, Chats and more! This is YOUR home for KISS, your Asylum!

  18. KISS ASYLUM: "KISS News Around The Clock!"

    KISS ASYLUM: Tour Dates - The Very Latest KISS Tour Dates Information along with UNION and KISS Expo Tour Date News Right Here! KISS News Around The Clock! KISS Asylum is the ultimate address for up to the minute KISS news (translated in 12 languages!). Special Features, Reviews & Articles, Tour Dates, Multimedia, Online Fanzines, Bulletin ...

  19. KISS Setlist at Barton Coliseum, Little Rock

    Get the KISS Setlist of the concert at Barton Coliseum, Little Rock, AR, USA on November 29, 1985 from the Asylum Tour and other KISS Setlists for free on setlist.fm!

  20. 21

    DAVID ELLEFSON Explains What Surprised Him About KISS, Reveals His Idea For MEGADETH That "Fell On Deaf Ears". Posted on June 21, 2024 by Steve Stierwalt. Being an American metal musician, it's not much of a secret that David Ellefson is a KISS fan. And how could he not be a fan of a game-changing band that was huge as he was growing up?

  21. Kissworld Tour

    The Kissworld Tour was a concert tour by the American rock band Kiss. The tour marked the return of the Creatures of the Night costumes which had previously been seen on the sixth annual Kiss Kruise. The tour began on May 1, 2017, in Moscow, Russia and concluded in Viveiro, Spain on July 14, 2018.. In the tour program for the band's final tour, both Thayer and Singer reflected on the tour:

  22. What happened when Kiss went to Moscow: bullet-proof ...

    Throwing their personalised, painted guitar picks at people is part of Kiss's mating ritual. Stanley greeted me remotely earlier by despatching a fistful of them via the tour manager, the way a man might order a drink for a lady across a hotel bar. Another pick hits my forehead. "Hey, Statesman." And another.

  23. Bands K :: Kiss

    KISS End Of The Road Tour Live Madison Square Garden, New York City 03-27-2019 DVD $ 9.99. Quick view. ... KISS Live In MSG New York, Asylum Tour 1985 DVD $ 9.99. Quick view. KISS Live In Olso, Norway 06/30/2012 DVD $ 9.99. Quick view. KISS Live In Paso Robles, CA 07/28/2009 (2 DVDs) $ 13.99.

  24. Election latest: Tom Tugendhat says Nigel Farage sounds like 'Putin's

    Labour are warning voters against complacency at the polls on 4 July as the party says "change will only happen if you vote for it". In an article for The Observer, Labour campaign coordinator Pat ...

  25. KISS Setlist at Olympijskiy Stadium, Moscow

    Get the KISS Setlist of the concert at Olympijskiy Stadium, Moscow, Russia on May 24, 2008 from the Alive/35 Tour and other KISS Setlists for free on setlist.fm!