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Australian singer-songwriter Nick Cave – who has conjured up so much horror, lust and murder as well as haunting love songs in three decades fronting "The Bad Seeds" – worries that technology could destroy the mystique of live rock performance.In the film, Cave and the Bad Seeds' violinist Warren Ellis recall a concert with the ageing Nina Simone when the jazz diva terrified her co-performers and the audience – before turning in a performance that was unforgettable for everyone present.The new film supposedly shows Cave on his 20,000th day of life composing "Push the Sky Away," the Bad Seeds' latest studio album – released in 2013, working up to climactic performances of the singles "The Higgs Boson Blues" and "Jubilee Street".Using devices like flashing screens and a visit to a "Nick Cave Archive," the film deals deftly with Cave's Australian childhood, his drug addiction in London and Berlin, early gigs so wild that one fan urinates on stage and relationships with singers Anita Lane and PJ Harvey.
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