Paul McCartney - Palais Omnisports de Bercy
Paris, France - March 25, 2003 - Aud 4

Disc 1:

  1. Hello, Goodbye
  2. Jet
  3. All My Loving
  4. Getting Better
  5. Coming Up
  6. Let Me Roll It
  7. Foxy Lady
  8. Lonely Road
  9. Driving Rain
  10. Your Loving Flame
  11. Blackbird
  12. Every Night
  13. "As I Was Walkin' Down the Road..." (ad lib)
  14. We Can Work it Out
  15. You Never Give Me Your Money
  16. Carry That Weight
  17. The Fool On the Hill
  18. Here Today
  19. Give Peace a Chance (audience ad lib)
  20. Something
  21. Eleanor Rigby
  22. Here, There, and Everywhere
  23. Calico Skies
  24. Michelle
  25. Band on the Run

Disc 2:

  1. Back in the USSR
  2. Maybe I'm Amazed
  3. Let 'Em In
  4. My Love
  5. She's Leaving Home
  6. Can't Buy Me Love
  7. Birthday
  8. Live and Let Die
  9. Let it Be
  10. Hey Jude
  11. The Long and Winding Road
  12. Lady Madonna
  13. I Saw Her Standing There
  14. Yesterday
  15. Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band

Comments: Nice, quite listenable audience recording.

Here's a review of this show from UK's Guardian, written by Alexis Petridis:

When Paul McCartney toured the US last spring, many observers drew 
parallels with the Beatles' arrival there four decades previously. 
In 1964, the band were credited with raising the nation's spirits 
in the wake of the Kennedy assassination. McCartney's Driving Rain 
tour was meant to perform a similar function in the wake of September 11. 

A tall order, but his shows were rapturously received. A year later, and 
he is launching his European tour in the middle of a war. His gung-ho 
post-9/11 song Freedom is noticeably absent from the set, and McCartney 
makes no reference on stage to Iraq. Always happy to leave the politicking 
to his former song-writing partner, his solitary excursion into current 
affairs was 1972's Give Ireland Back to the Irish, which, despite its 
feisty title, may well be the most mild-mannered protest song in history. 
The French audience, however, are more resolute. After he dedicates Here 
Today to the memory of John Lennon, the Paris crowd erupt in a spontaneous 
chorus of Give Peace a Chance. 

But if the world needs cheering up by a studiously non-partisan sunbeam, 
it is difficult to think of a better candidate than the chirpy ex-Beatle. 
He is fantastically good at his role, piling on the Beatles' songs at the 
expense of new material, and throwing in a handful of 1970s rarities for 
die-hard Wings fans. His young band tackle Back in the USSR and Wings' 
Jet with impressive ferocity. McCartney's solo section - featuring a 
lovely version of Blackbird and an unexpected take on Abbey Road's You 
Never Give Me Your Money - is almost absurdly poignant. 

For once, McCartney's own image could do with a lift. Whatever the logic 
behind his recent attempt to have some Beatles' song credits reversed to 
McCartney/Lennon, it played badly with a public who view his late 
collaborator as a sort of guitar-slinging equivalent of Mother Theresa. 
Tonight, he plays to his strengths by highlighting his remarkable legacy 
- no figure in pop has a stronger back catalogue.

With these songs, McCartney cannot fail.