Sunday was the 4th time I saw Paul. The first time was during the Driving Rain tour at Earls Court, London in the nosebleed seats and I loved every second. Just being in the presence of Paul McCartney singing those songs live was, at that moment, one of the best moments of my life. The second time I saw Paul was at the Electric Ballroom secret gig in Camden. He was about six feet away from me. Needless to say, that was probably the best gig I have ever been to. The third was the Roundhouse 'Electric Proms' show. Brilliant, but the Electric Ballroom experience was hard to beat. So, Liverpool. We had seats in The Kop and, to be honest, it was just great to be there, to be watching Paul perform in his hometown. Yes, personally, I could have done without seeing C Moon and Drive My Car again, but I spent much of those songs I'd seen Paul perform before looking at and observing the fans in front of and around me (while still enjoying the music, of course). The sheer delight and ecstasy on some of the fans' faces during those songs was a joy to behold. The way that one lady was laughing so hard at the 'encores' on I'll Follow The Sun, it was evident that she'd never seen him do that before. It was predictable - for me - but it was evident that, for lots of people sitting in the Kop around me, it was the first time that they had seen it. Just as, once I heard the meandering piano intro, I knew that we were going to hear The Long And Winding Road, but it was evident that, given the response to the first vocals of the song, the majority of the stadium did not. To hear 36,000 fans singing along to Let It Be was spine-tingling. To hear lots of Liverpudlians voices singing, as one, the chorus of Penny Lane made me grin so much, my cheeks hurt. To be part of the Anfield chorus singing the Hey Jude refrain with such passion and enjoyment - those moments were priceless. Two other priceless moments were the respective tributes to George (Something) and John (A Day In The Life/Give Peace A Chance). I nearly fell over with shock when the intro to A Day In The Life was played - a truly wonderful moment, even if Paul did fluff the lyrics a little and didn't play all of the song. It was a treat to hear the 'Concert For George' version of Something instead of the full ukelele version as well. Other special moments of the evening were In Liverpool which - as someone in this thread has pointed out - wasn't really greeted with much enthusiasm by the casual fans who seemed to listen politely (or talk amongst themselves) but for the hardcore fans who have listened to and appreciate the 'b-sides' and rare tracks, that was their moment. Add the fact that Dave Grohl was there, souping up Band On The Run and adding his incredible drumming to two superb classic Beatles rock 'n' roll numbers, I don't think that I'm the only one who feels as if I've witnessed a very memorable, special, historic night. I think back to myself in the nosebleed seats at Earls Court quite a few years ago and how each and every Beatles and Macca classic filled my heart with bursting joy and near-insane happiness and I saw that on the faces of so many people in the crowd who were perhaps seeing Paul for the very first time and - for them - this was very nearly the perfect set and even if it wasn't perfect, it was Paul bloody McCartney at Anfield. Talk about songs which you're tired of seeing Paul play live, complain about lack of originality if you like, that's your right as fans - but in my opinion, The Liverpool Sound Concert was a unique night to remember and Paul played a blinder even if the plot to the movie did seem familiar a few times during the night. A brilliant night and a brilliant weekend. Nice one, Paul.