Bleed Like Me World Tour

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Bleed Like Me World Tour
World tour by Garbage
Garbage performing onstage at the K.B. Hallen in Copenhagen, June 1, 2005
Associated albumBleed Like Me
Start dateMarch 29, 2005 (2005-03-29)
End dateOctober 1, 2005 (2005-10-01)
No. of shows29 in Europe
43 in North America
7 in Australia
78 total
Garbage concert chronology

The Bleed Like Me Tour was the fourth world concert tour cycle by American/Scottish alternative rock group Garbage. The tour launched in Paris, France and took the band throughout North America, Europe and Australia in support of the band's fourth studio album Bleed Like Me which was released internationally in April 2005.[1] The tour took in combinations of headline performances, slots on the bills at rock festivals, television and radio shows.[2] After being initially organised low-key, the tour snowballed into bigger venues when the parent album and its lead single "Why Do You Love Me" became surprise hits internationally.[1] The tour concluded in Perth, Western Australia after six months on the road; when the tour leg of dates in France, Belgium and United Kingdom were cancelled. A press statement from the band stated that they had "somewhat overextended themselves".[3]

Former Janes Addiction bassist Eric Avery left his position as a member of Alanis Morissette's backing band to perform bass guitar for the duration of the tour.[4] Matt Walker, who had performed on the Bleed Like Me album, covered on drums on a small number of North American shows. Walker had also covered for the band on a previous tour.[5] A number of artists supported Garbage throughout the run of the tour, including The Dead 60's,[6] JJ72,[7] Los Abandoned,[8] Melatonine,[9] Silo,[10] Red Jezebel[11] and theSTART.[12] During one festival appearance, Garbage performed four mash ups with Canadian electroclash musician Peaches.[13]

Each performance on the tour was led-in by an intro-tape of Johnny Cash's posthumous cover version "Hurt".[14] The first three legs of the tour were documented by a film crew, which was hosted as streaming video on the band's website, and as extra content on their single and album releases. More of the footage was later incorporated into a full-length documentary, Thanks for the Uhhh, Support, which was released on the band's 2007 greatest hits DVD.[15]

Tour itinerary[edit]

Shirley Manson performing "Bad Boyfriend" at London's Brixton Academy

Garbage began a three-week promotional tour of Europe from March 19, during which time Garbage performed live tracks on various television and radio shows, prior to performing two warm-up headline club shows in Paris (supported by local group Melatonine) and in London. The band then travelled to Germany to perform at WDR's Rochnacht televised concert,[16] and also performed a full set for broadcast on Radio Fritz. A brief North American tour of theaters and clubs was scheduled to begin in Seattle on April 8 and end May 4 in Chicago;[17] however the band had picked up an influenza infection while in Europe and cancelled the first show.[18] The tour then restarted in San Francisco, heading down the Pacific coast and over to the Eastern Seaboard. The band then played two shows in Canada and then headed around the Midwest. The North American leg was eventually extended, ending on May 10 in Cleveland. Garbage then performed on the bill at the HFStival in Baltimore. For the band's Atlanta show, local radio station 99x offered a competition prize of being Garbage's tour manager for the day, including traveling with Garbage from the hotel to the venue and participating in their soundcheck.[19]

Garbage returned to Europe to perform for on the bills of numerous rock festivals across the continent over six weeks, kicking of on June 1 in Denmark. During the run the band performed a few headline shows, such as a single date at London's Brixton Academy and at Barcelona's Razzmatazz. The band dedicated their Glastonbury performance of "Right Between the Eyes" to Australian singer Kylie Minogue who'd had to cancel her appearance on the same night after being diagnosed with breast cancer.[20] The run ended in Austria on July 15. Garbage returned to the United States to perform at a few festivals, and made a three-date trek into Mexico where they were supported by local act Los Abandoned, and performed an entire set in a TV studio for the series SoundStage. Garbage began a four-week series of shows on August 22 in Chicago with California new wave band TheStart in support. The routing took the tour into a number of Canadian provinces, and then back south down the American west coast. The headline shows ended in Las Vegas on September 15.

It is with great regret that Garbage have decided to cancel their visit to France, Belgium and the UK in October. Having been constantly on the road since the beginning of March the band feel they have somewhat overextended themselves and have mutually decided to conclude their tour at the end of September in Australia. The band wish to extend their apologies to all Garbage fans in the territories involved and thank them profusely for their support.[21]

Garbage performed at one last North American show, for KROQ's Inland Invasion festival before heading to Australia to perform seven shows at the end of that month with indie rock band Red Jezebel in support. The final show in Perth on October 1 marked the end of the Bleed Like Me tour.[22] A set of European concerts were announced for October, and subsequently cancelled.[23]

Garbage disbanded at the end of the tour for an indefinite "hiatus".[24] Manson told the press: "We feel that this has been a really great tour and we feel that we have really muscled through... we just want to take some time off while things are really good between us".[25] Rumours abounded that the band had split, but Manson reassured that they were not interested in breaking up.[26] Garbage spent the following five years inactive, aside from playing a short set at a Los Angeles benefit concert,[27] sporadic recording in 2007 for a greatest hits compilation[28] and in 2008 for a charity tribute album.[29] The "hiatus" ended with an official reformation in 2010.[30]

Tour production[edit]

Rehearsals for the Bleed Like Me tour took place during February and March 2005. Pre-production tasks included sourcing and programming the sounds and samples from Bleed Like Me into the band's samplers, synths and drum triggers[31] and configuring settings for three sets of control gear and backline racks.[32] Slightly different arrangements of older songs were composed, particularly for the intro section of "Only Happy When it Rains", the middle 8 of "Supervixen" and the codas of both "#1 Crush" and "Shut Your Mouth". Due to having limited rehearsal time, Garbage were only able to prepare an initial setlist of around fifteen songs.[32]

Garbage operated a "quiet stage" by removing wedges, side-fills and live backline from their stage set-up. The absence of monitors meant zero stage volume – if the P.A. was switched off the only audible elements would be Manson's voice and the cymbals; and no monitor volume – instead, the band utilised Sennheiser IEMs to monitor their live sound.[33] The use of digital technology in the band's in-ear mixes and F.O.H. mix meant that instead of a multitude of manual settings needing restored at each soundcheck, the band's FOH and monitor engineers only had to recall the last session from the previous night.[32] Each performance was recorded in the DSD format by taking a data dump from the mixing console at 24-bit/48k and saving the wave file onto disc for future reference.[32]

Drum triggers were used extensively because Butch Vig's drum kits are silenced by filling the hollow interiors of the bass, snares and tom-toms with packing chips to enable the samplers to use drum sounds from studio versions. The cymbals were miked to capture their sound. To prevent the sound of the cymbals bleeding into Shirley Manson's vocal feed, the cymbals were insulated by a wrap-wround acrylic glass shield. To keep the stage lead-free, all electric and bass guitars sported wireless units. Guitar sounds were run through effects units direct to the soundboard; Manson also used a wireless mic. The band had performed in this fashion since the start of the Version 2.0 tour.[32]

Stage lighting was dictated by low budget, using in-house lighting rigs for four different coloured backwashes and two frontwashes (a no-colour and a red wash). The audience were also kept fairly well-lit in an effort to bring the audience closer to the band onstage. The show opening was notable for using very little light, matching the intro-tape of "Hurt" and the band's "Queer" to give a soft and gentle but ominous feel to the proceedings.[14] The band's stage backdrop featured a low-resolution LED curtain supported by four 40" high-resolution plasma TV screens. Some of the footage was manipulated from the hardware's media server, while some content was provided by music video director Sophie Muller for specific songs, including close-ups of Manson's eyes for "Why Do You Love Me".[14]

Road crew on the Bleed Like Me tour included: production manager/lighting tech Butch Allen, FOH engineer Tom Abraham, monitor engineer Clay Hutson, drum technician Chad Zaemisch and guitar tech Billy Bush.[14] Shows were booked by Jenna Adler at Creative Artists Agency, while the band's tour management was overseen by Gayle Fine of Q Prime.[1]

Opening acts[edit]


Europe (March 29 – April 3, 2005)


  1. "Queer"
  2. "Bad Boyfriend"
  3. "Supervixen"
  4. "Stupid Girl"
  5. "Special"
  6. "Hammering in My Head"
  7. "Shut Your Mouth"
  8. "Vow"
  9. "Bleed Like Me"
  10. "I Think I'm Paranoid"
  11. "Only Happy When it Rains"
  12. "Cherry Lips"
  13. "Push It"
  14. "When I Grow Up"
  15. "Why Do You Love Me"


  1. "#1 Crush"
  2. "Sex Is Not the Enemy"
  3. "Right Between the Eyes"
North America (April 8 – May 15, 2005)


  1. "Queer"
  2. "Bad Boyfriend"
  3. "Supervixen"
  4. "Stupid Girl"
  5. "Special" initially; replaced by "Sex Is Not the Enemy"
  6. "Hammering in My Head"
  7. "Shut Your Mouth" initially; replaced by "When I Grow Up"
  8. "Vow"
  9. "Bleed Like Me"
  10. "I Think I'm Paranoid"
  11. "Push It"
  12. "Only Happy When it Rains"
  13. "Why Do You Love Me"


  1. "Sex Is Not the Enemy" initially; replaced by "Metal Heart"
  2. "Cherry Lips" initially; then intermittently replaced by "Run Baby Run"
  3. "Right Between the Eyes"
Europe (June 1 – July 16, 2005)


North America (July 27 – September 17, 2005)


Tour dates[edit]

Date City Country Venue
March 29, 2005 Paris France Olympia
March 30, 2005 London United Kingdom La Scala
April 3, 2005 Cologne Germany Palladium
North America[34]
April 10, 2005 San Francisco United States The Warfield
April 11, 2005 Los Angeles Wiltern Theater
April 14, 2005 Atlanta The Tabernacle
April 16, 2005 Philadelphia Theater of Living Arts
April 17, 2005 Boston Avalon
April 19, 2005 New York City Hammerstein Ballroom
April 21, 2005 Washington, D.C. 9:30 Club
April 24, 2005 Montreal Canada Métropolis
April 25, 2005 Toronto Kool Haus
April 27, 2005 Detroit United States State Theatre
April 28, 2005 Milwaukee Eagles Ballroom
April 29, 2005 Minneapolis First Avenue
May 1, 2005 Madison Orpheum Theater
May 4, 2005 Chicago Metro
May 6, 2005 Nashville Ryman Auditorium
May 7, 2005 Cincinnati Madison Theater
May 9, 2005 Columbus Newport Music Hall
May 10, 2005 Cleveland Agora Theatre
May 15, 2005 Baltimore HFStival[35]
June 1, 2005 Copenhagen Denmark K.B. Hallen
June 2, 2005 Amsterdam Netherlands Paradiso
June 4, 2005 Nürburg Germany Rock am Ring Festival[36]
June 5, 2005 Nuremberg Rock im Park Festival[37]
June 9, 2005 London United Kingdom Brixton Academy
June 10, 2005 Castle Donington Download Festival[38]
June 11, 2005 Imola Italy Heineken Jammin' Festival[39]
June 14, 2005 Barcelona Spain Razzmatazz
June 15, 2005 Madrid Riviera
June 16, 2005 Valencia Ecléctic Festival
June 18, 2005 Paris France Europe 2 Live,
Parc des Princes
June 21, 2005 Istanbul Turkey RockIstanbul Festival
June 24, 2005 Athens Greece Rockwave Festival
June 25, 2005 Évreux France Le Rock Dans Tous Ses États
June 26, 2005 Pilton United Kingdom Glastonbury Festival[40]
June 29, 2005 Moscow Russia Tuborg Live And Loud[41]
July 1, 2005 Werchter Belgium Rock Werchter[42]
July 2, 2005 Belfort France Les Eurockéennes[43]
July 3, 2005 Montreux Switzerland Montreux Jazz Festival[44]
July 5, 2005 Český Brod Czech Republic Rock for People Festival[45]
July 6, 2005 Budapest Hungary Petőfi Csarnok
July 8, 2005 Novi Sad Serbia EXIT Festival[46]
July 9, 2005 Longchamps France Solidays Festival[47]
July 11, 2005 Como Italy The Rhythm of the Lake Festival[48]
July 15, 2005 Trenčín Slovakia Bažant Pohoda Festival
July 16, 2005 Wiesen Austria Forestglade Festival
North America
July 27, 2005 Costa Mesa United States Orange County Fair
July 29, 2005 San Diego Street Scene
August 3, 2005 Guadalajara Mexico Foro Alterno[49]
August 5, 2005 Mexico City Palacio de los Deportes[49]
August 7, 2005 Monterrey Auditorio Coca-Cola[49]
August 13, 2005 Atlanta United States 99X Downtown Rocks[50]
Underground Atlanta[51]
August 20, 2005 New York City AmsterJam
August 22, 2005 Chicago Vic Theater[a]
August 25, 2005 Winnipeg Canada Burton Cummings Theater
August 27, 2005 Calgary MacEwan Hall
August 28, 2005 Edmonton Red's Entertainment Complex
August 30, 2005 Vancouver Commodore Ballroom
August 31, 2005
September 2, 2005 Seattle United States Bumbershoot[52]
September 3, 2005 Portland Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall
September 6, 2005 Reno Hilton Amphitheater
September 7, 2005 Santa Cruz The Catalyst
September 10, 2005 San Francisco Warfield Theater
September 11, 2005 Fresno Rainbow Room
September 12, 2005 Phoenix Dodge Theater
September 14, 2005 San Diego SOMA
September 15, 2005 Las Vegas Hard Rock Casino
September 17, 2005 Devore KROQ Inland Invasion[53]
September 21, 2005 Canberra Australia Royal Theatre
September 23, 2005 Sydney Hordern Pavilion
September 24, 2005 Brisbane Convention Centre
September 26, 2005 St Kilda Palais Theatre
September 28, 2005 Melbourne Forum Theatre
September 29, 2005 Adelaide Adelaide Festival Centre
October 1, 2005 Perth Burswood Theatre
Cancellations and rescheduled shows
April 8, 2005 Seattle United States Paramount Theatre Cancelled
October 6, 2005 Kortrijk Belgium Xpo Cancelled
October 8, 2005 Montpellier France Le Zénith Cancelled
October 9, 2005 Lyon France Le Transbordeur Cancelled
October 10, 2005 Paris France Le Zénith Cancelled
October 12, 2005 Manchester United Kingdom The Apollo Cancelled
October 14, 2005 Cardiff United Kingdom Arena Cancelled
October 16, 2005 Portsmouth United Kingdom Guildhall Cancelled
October 17, 2005 London United Kingdom Hammersmith Apollo Cancelled
October 20, 2005 Birmingham United Kingdom National Indoor Arena Cancelled
October 22, 2005 Glasgow United Kingdom Academy Cancelled
October 23, 2005 Edinburgh United Kingdom Usher Hall Cancelled
  • Notes

^ a Butch Vig was absent from this concert due to the death of his mother; he was replaced by Matt Walker.[55]

Promotional performances[edit]

Garbage performed on a number of TV shows and radio stations during the tour to promote Bleed Like Me and its singles. While some were fully set up live band performances, a number of them were lipsynched when the host studios were not able to accommodate the band's live equipment. One televised event, T4 on the Beach was a three-hour UK-televised concert featuring a multitude of current bands and pop artists performing short sets on the Weston-super-Mare beachfront: due to the quick turnaround time of the event, each act had to lipsynch their tracks.[56] Later, in Trieste, Italy, Garbage performed a full live six-song set for Isle of MTV in the city's Piazza Unità d'Italia, this show was broadcast across the continent.[57] In late August, Garbage performed a full-length live show at WTTW Studios, Chicago in front of a studio audience for the series Soundstage. The show aired on PBS stations a year later on July 6, 2006.[58]

Date Show Set
March 23, 2005 XFM "Why Do You Love Me", "Vow" (acoustic set)
March 24, 2005 20h10 pétantes "Why Do You Love Me"
March 25, 2005 Trafic.musique "Why Do You Love Me"
March 26, 2005 cd:uk "Why Do You Love Me", "Bleed Like Me"
Napster Live "Why Do You Love Me", "Bleed Like Me"
March 27, 2005 Popworld "Why Do You Love Me"
March 28, 2005 Album de la Semaine "Sex is Not the Enemy", "Right Between the Eyes", "Bleed Like Me", "I Think I'm Paranoid", "Why Do You Love Me"
March 31, 2005 Friday Night with Jonathan Ross "Why Do You Love Me"
April 1, 2005 Top of the Pops "Why Do You Love Me", "Bleed Like Me"
April 4, 2005 Radio Fritz "Queer", "Bad Boyfriend", "Supervixen", "Stupid Girl", "Special", "Hammering in my Head", "Shut Your Mouth", "Vow",
"Bleed Like Me", "I Think I'm Paranoid", "Push It", "Only Happy When it Rains", "Why Do You Love Me", "Cherry Lips"
April 20, 2005 Comp'd "Why Do You Love Me", "Only Happy When It Rains", "Bleed Like Me", "I Think I'm Paranoid", "Sex is Not the Enemy"
April 21, 2005 DC101 "Bleed Like Me, "Why Do You Love Me" (acoustic set)
April 23, 2005 MusiquePlus "Vow", "I Think I'm Paranoid", "Bleed Like Me", "Why Do You Love Me"
May 3, 2005 WXRT "I Think I'm Paranoid", "Why Do You Love Me", "Bleed Like Me", "Only Happy When it Rains" (acoustic set)[59]
May 10, 2005 Xtreme Sessionz "Why Do You Love Me", "Bleed Like Me", "Only Happy When it Rains" (acoustic set)
May 12, 2005 The Late Show "Bleed Like Me"
June 19, 2005 T4 on the Beach "Sex is Not the Enemy", "Why Do You Love Me"
July 14, 2005 Isle of MTV "I Think I'm Paranoid", "Stupid Girl", "Sex is Not the Enemy", "Run Baby Run", "Why Do You Love Me", "Only Happy When it Rains"
July 25, 2005 Live@LAUNCH "Bleed Like Me" (acoustic)
July 28, 2005 The Tonight Show "Bleed Like Me"
August 23, 2005 Soundstage [a] "Queer", "Bad Boyfriend", "Boys Wanna Fight", "Sex is Not the Enemy", "I Think I’m Paranoid", "Push It", "Why Do You Love Me",
"Vow", "Stupid Girl", "Only Happy When It Rains", "Right Between The Eyes", "Happy Home"
September 8, 2005 Ex’pression Session "Only Happy When it Rains" (acoustic set)
September 20, 2005 Rove Live "Why Do You Love Me"

Critical reception[edit]

Garbage's performance on the Bleed Like Me tour met with a mostly-positive appraisal from music critics; some gave a more favourable reception to their shows – and Shirley Manson's stage presence and persona – than they did for the album. Reviewing Garbage's "comeback" show at London's Scala, Catherine Yates of Kerrang!, felt that "[the band] are still finding their feet after so long away" but noted that with their backcatologue that "when they chose to, this is a band who can crush a crowd".[60] A week later, Kelefa Sanneh of The New York Times praised Manson's "appealingly feline performance" but was not positive about the band's new material.[61] In a review of their Brixton Academy concert for The Guardian, Ian Gittins wrote "Garbage's motor has long been the chippy insecurity of singer Shirley Manson, and the dexterity with which they translate this neurosis into in-your-face defiance. This defiance was plentiful in Brixton, where lukewarm reviews for their latest album did not stop the resurgent group scorching through a fiery and frequently inspirational set".[62] XFM's John Ford wrote of the band's Glastonbury performance "a revitalised Garbage pummel the Pyramid Stage as the sun goes down. [There was] a bizarre moment where Manson was actually dry humping a full-size latex sex doll. Weird, captivating and down-right good fun."[63]


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External links[edit]