This page will explain you the structure of our content pages so you can understand everything right away.
Year Pages and Related Acts Pages
Year Pages and Related Acts Pages give an overview of dates played that year or the respective related act we are covering. If a listed show has a date with blue colored font, it means that it has an own dedicated page.
We use different colors to label shows on the year pages:
All shows that do not have audience or professional recordings are shown in regular text.
Green text is used to indicate that a recording of some kind exists for the show. However, there are some shows that have recordings and have been rescheduled (for example Buenos Aires and Lima 2011). These are labeled in green and have an extra note in the other notes section to clarify that they were rescheduled.
Blue is used to label a rescheduled show. More info is mentioned in the show page. As mentioned in the green text section, a few of these shows have recordings, so they get labelled green.
Red text is used to label a cancelled show. Most of these shows have extra show pages to explain why the show has been cancelled.
Show Pages give all info there is for a certain show. This is the info we are covering:
Location: With this version, the city name is followed with either the state, prefecture, province, region, etc (or whatever applies since it’s different in each country) that the city is in and followed by the country the city is in. City names are as accurate as possible.
We have added Tour name and show # as well to give more detail for each show.
Other Bands: These are listed in performance order, descending with the headliner listed first. The star ‘*’ denotes the spot of Limp Bizkit (or other related act) in the lineup.
Following the header, we are linking to the previous and next show to make navigation easier. After that, the partial or full setlist is written down before the sources follow.
We attempt to list every single known recording of a show. Please do NOT ask for recordings that are NOT listed on the live guide. If there is a recording, it is listed – otherwise, we know of no recording of the show. BizkitLive does NOT host any recordings of shows, we provide just info and (where available) samples. This is an example of the sources (and their formats) that are listed in the live guide:
Source X: Audio/Video – PROSHOT/AUD (TV channel/Equipment info) (Angle if AUD)
Location: Where the source was recorded from: we mention the Block, Row and Seat number if available
Taper: Alias / real name (alias)
Time: In minutes and seconds
Format: DVD (generation)/lossless/mp3/.mts/.mp4/.mkv / file size
Comments: Comments on the recording itself.
Note: Each source number stands for an individual source, where letters (a, b) stand for various edits/recordings of the same source material (mainly occuring with Proshots)
New in this version: Rock Im Park 2001 has a Source 0 added to indicate an official release.
M – Direct copy off the master source. Most of the time it is transferred over a PC or a DVD recorder.
(M) – Master source was copy onto a (S)VHS and then transferred to DVD.
1st Gen. – Analog copy of (M) and then transferred to DVD.
2nd/3rd Gen. – The higher the generation number, the worse the quality gets.
AUD – Audience recording
PROSHOT – Proshot video
SBD – Recording from soundboard
FM – Recording from radio broadcast
Webcast – Recording from webcast
? – Unknown info about the recording
Other information for source identification:
MD – Minidisc
DAT – A recording device by Sony, popular in the 80s and 90s, one of the first ‘digital’ recorders, as opposed to ‘analog’ recorders.
Bootleg – A recording mostly pressed into silver CDs/DVDs and sold over an unofficial label or shop. Often with artwork to look like official releases. Bootleg does NOT refer to all audience recordings (it has been commonly and incorrectly thrown around throughout the years) – bootlegs are sold. Most of the the modern day bootlegs come from Japan.
Liberated Bootleg – A bootleg that has been seeded or otherwise offered to the public for free. This is when someone buys the recording and releases it.
Songs: If the band performed a portion of another song during a song, this is listed. Example: If the band played a snippet of ‘Creeping Death’ or ‘Master Of Puppets’ by Metallica after the second chorus of ‘Hot Dog’.
Debuts: If a song, medley, or cover made its live debut, it is found here.
“Comebacks”: If a song is performed that has not been played in quite a while, or is either dropped or added to a setlist it was not in at the time, this is mentioned.
Messups: If the band messes up a part of a song, we attempt to always list it.
Guests: All guests will be mentioned here as well.
Interludes: If an interlude was played between two songs, we try to mention it here as well.
Other: If any other significant events happen during the show, they are mentioned in this area. Example: Fred stating something during a show.
Locations: If this is the band’s first show in a country (or U.S. state), it is mentioned. Also for when the band returns to a location a significant amount of time later (Mexico 2001-2014, Australia 2001-2012, New Zealand 2001-2018, etc).
Releases: Official releases by the band (full or partial show) are listed.
Reschedule: Find information here if the show was rescheduled from a previously cancelled or postponed performance.
Other: If the band played a festival more than once, it will be mentioned when the band last appeared there, if another artist was watching Limp Bizkit from the side of the stage or gave the band a shoutout earlier in the day, it will be in this area. Credits to sources will be mentioned here as well if we know who supplied which information.
Media section (split in Pictures and Videos)
If pictures or videos are available from a show, expect it to be visible here. If you click on a picture, you can enhance it for superior view. We create YouTube playlists to accomodate a list of selected videos from the show. Most of the times these include videos from the available sources, but sometimes other videos are included, too. If only one video is available, it is not implemented in an own playlist.