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One Hot Minute Tour

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One Hot Minute Tour
Tour by Red Hot Chili Peppers
Promotional poster for the July 11, 1996 show
Associated albumOne Hot Minute
Start dateSeptember 7, 1995
End dateJuly 26, 1997
No. of shows80
Red Hot Chili Peppers concert chronology
  • Tour de La Sensitive
  • One Hot Minute Tour
  • Californication Tour

Listen to this concert One Hot Minute Tour or buy cd/DVDs of this concert on amazon

File:RHCP 1996TourPoster.jpg
Promotional poster for first date of the cancelled 1995 U.S. leg of the tour. The show was later rescheduled for April 1, 1996.

The One Hot Minute Tour (also known as The Wild Tour) was a concert tour by the Red Hot Chili Peppers from 1995–1997 to support their album One Hot Minute. This was the first and only major tour with guitarist Dave Navarro.


The One Hot Minute era got off to a rocky start with extensive delays in recording; once the tour was underway there were a variety of mishaps and upheavals. The U.S. leg of the tour was intended to start in 1995 but had to be postponed to the following year because drummer Chad Smith broke his arm in a baseball game. A total of 33 dates were canceled due to other problems, including a broken arm suffered by singer Anthony Kiedis that eventually led to another drug relapse. Lack of chemistry with Navarro had been a major problem since he joined the band and got worse as the tour went on. During the tour, Flea was so miserable that he began to rethink being part the Red Hot Chili Peppers.

Navarro played his final show with the band in July 1997 during a massive rain storm that cut the band's set short. After spending 1997 making futile attempts to record new music, Navarro, who himself had another drug relapse which further soured his relationship with Kiedis, was let go in early 1998 and replaced not long after by John Frusciante who had quit the band in 1992.

Songs performed[edit]

Originals [1]
Cover songs (used as intros or during jams unless otherwise noted)
Cover songs (used as intros or during jams unless otherwise noted)
  • "Anarchy in the U.K." (Sex Pistols)
  • "Bela Lugosi's Dead" (Bauhaus)
  • "Ca Plane Pour Moi" (Plastic Bertrand)
  • "Come as You Are" (Nirvana)
  • "Cornucopia" (Black Sabbath)
  • "Heroin" (Velvet Underground)
  • "Hey Joe" (Jimi Hendrix)
  • "I Wanna Be Your Dog" (The Stooges) (entire song w/ Iggy Pop)
  • "If You Got Funk, You Got Style" (Parliament Funkadelic)
  • "Jesus" (Velvet Underground)
  • "Manic Depression" (Jimi Hendrix)
  • "Night of the Thumpasorus Peoples" (Parliament Funkadelic)
  • "Orange Claw Hammer" (Captain Beefheart)
  • "Rapper's Delight" (Sugar Hill Gang)
  • "Real Wild Child" (Iggy Pop)
  • "Red Hot Mama" (Parliament Funkadelic)
  • "Sound and Vision" (David Bowie)
  • "Spiritual" (Josh Haden)
  • "Suffragette City" (David Bowie)
  • "Three Days" (Jane's Addiction)
  • "Venus in Furs" (Velvet Underground)
  • "Waiting Room" (Fugazi) (entire song)
  • "Wanna Be" (Spice Girls)
  • "What Is Soul?" (Parliament Funkadelic) (entire song)

Tour overview[edit]

Some of the U.S. shows opened with a jam that consisted of "Freaky Styley" and Parliament Funkadelic's "Night of the Thumpasorus Peoples" with Kiedis providing his own rap over the Parliament song. The jam would go right into and "Suck My Kiss". Out of the album's thirteen songs, "Falling Into Grace", "One Hot Minute" and "Tearjerker" were the only songs to never be performed live. For almost nineteen years, "Pea" was the only song from the album to be performed live in full since the tour's end in 1997, although "My Friends" and "Walkabout" were briefly teased in 2012 and 2013 respectively.[2][3] In February 2016, "Aeroplane" was finally performed again.

This tour marked the last time "Coffee Shop", "Deep Kick", "My Friends", "One Big Mob", "Shallow Be Thy Game", "Stone Cold Bush", "Transcending", "Walkabout" and "Warped" were performed live.


Date City Country Venue
September 27, 1995 London England Subterania Club
September 29, 1995 Dublin Ireland Point Theatre
October 1, 1995
October 3, 1995 London England Brixton Academy
October 4, 1995
October 6, 1995 Manchester Manchester Apollo
October 8, 1995 Brussels Belgium Forest National
October 9, 1995 Hamburg Germany Alsterdorfer Sporthalle
October 11, 1995 Berlin Deutschlandhalle
October 12, 1995 Cologne Sporthalle
October 14, 1995 Stockholm Sweden Stockholm Globe Arena
October 16, 1995 Rotterdam Netherlands Rotterdam Ahoy
October 18, 1995 Paris France Zénith de Paris
October 20, 1995 Zürich Switzerland Hallenstadion
October 21, 1995 Milan Italy Fila Forum
October 23, 1995 Barcelona Spain Palau dels Esports de Barcelona
North America
February 6, 1996 Philadelphia United States CoreStates Spectrum
February 8, 1996 Boston FleetCenter
February 9, 1996 New York City Madison Square Garden
February 11, 1996 Albany Knickerbocker Arena
February 12, 1996 Worcester Centrum in Worcester
February 14, 1996 Landover USAir Arena
February 16, 1996 Uniondale Nassau Coliseum
March 6, 1996 Chicago United Center
March 7, 1996 Auburn Hills The Palace of Auburn Hills
March 8, 1996 Toronto Canada SkyDome
March 11, 1996 Indianapolis United States Market Square Arena
March 12, 1996 Cleveland Gund Arena
March 14, 1996 Pittsburgh Civic Arena
March 16, 1996 Kansas City Municipal Auditorium
March 18, 1996 St. Louis Kiel Center
April 1, 1996 Denver McNichols Sports Arena
April 3, 1996 Phoenix America West Arena
April 4, 1996 Inglewood Great Western Forum
April 6, 1996 Daly City Cow Palace
April 8, 1996 Sacramento Arco Arena
April 10, 1996 Portland Rose Garden
April 12, 1996 Seattle KeyArena
April 13, 1996 Vancouver Canada Pacific Coliseum
April 16, 1996 San Diego United States San Diego Sports Arena
May 3, 1996 Auckland New Zealand Ericsson Stadium
May 4, 1996 Wellington Queens Wharf Events Centre
May 6, 1996 Melbourne Australia Centre Court
May 7, 1996
May 10, 1996 Perth Perth Entertainment Centre
May 12, 1996 Adelaide Adelaide Entertainment Center
May 14, 1996 Sydney Sydney Entertainment Centre
May 15, 1996
May 17, 1996 Brisbane Brisbane Entertainment Centre
North America
June 15, 1996 Irvine United States Irvine Meadows
June 16, 1996[A] San Francisco Golden Gate Park
June 23, 1996 London England Brixton Academy
June 25, 1996 Budapest Hungary Kisstadion
June 26, 1996 Prague Czech Republic Malá Sportovní Hala
June 28, 1996[B] St. Gallen Switzerland Sittertobel
June 29, 1996[C] Roskilde Denmark Festivalpladsen
June 30, 1996[D] Turku Finland Ruissalo
July 3, 1996 Oslo Norway Oslo Spektrum
July 4, 1996 Warsaw Poland Torwar Hall
July 5, 1996[E] Belfort France Lac de Malsaucy
July 6, 1996[F] Torhout Belgium Festivalpark Torhout
July 7, 1996[G] Werchter Werchter Festival Grounds
July 9, 1996 Paris France Palais omnisports de Paris-Bercy
July 11, 1996 London England Wembley Arena
North America
January 24, 1997 New York United States Ed Sullivan Theater
July 26, 1997 Yamanashi Japan Fuji Rock Festival
Festivals and other miscellaneous performances
A This concert was a part of the "Tibetan Freedom Concert"
B This concert was a part of the "OpenAir St. Gallen"
C This concert was a part of the "Roskilde Festival"
D This concert was a part of "Ruisrock"
E This concert was a part of "Eurockéennes"
F This concert was a part of the "Torhout Festival"
G This concert was a part of "Rock Werchter"
Cancellations and rescheduled shows

First North American leg[edit]

All dates on the band's November–December 1995 dates had to be rescheduled because drummer Chad Smith broke his wrist.[4] The North American tour would eventually kick off on February 6, 1996.

Cancelled 1997 tour[edit]

The entire leg of this tour was cancelled except for Navarro's final U.S. appearance with the band on the January 24, 1997 episode of the Late Show with David Letterman and June 26, 1997 for the Fuji Rock Festival, which ended up being the last performance with Dave Navarro. The set was cut short due to a massive storm. The band decided to cancel the rest of the tour to focus on recording a new album though both Kiedis and Navarro relapsed into drugs and the follow-up album with Navarro would never get made. Navarro would eventually be fired in April 1998 and replaced not long after by John Frusciante.

Opening acts[edit]

  • Silverchair
  • The Rentals
  • Toadies
  • Spacehog
  • The Flaming Lips
  • Moby
  • Weapon of Choice
  • Downset
  • No One Is Innocent
  • No Doubt
  • Symposium

Iggy Pop joined the band onstage at the 2/9/96 show to cover his song "I Wanna Be Your Dog". MTV also aired the first few songs of this show live. MTV titled the special "Online and Onstage with the Red Hot Chili Peppers". A segment before the live performance was shown with the band answering online questions from fans in an AOL chatroom. MTV would also air another special from this performance which featured the band as cameras followed them around throughout the day up until showtime. The Peppers also performed with "socks on cocks" for the first time with Dave and were joined by backing singer, Rob Rule, who also wore a sock, and backing singer, Rain Phoenix who performed topless.


Red Hot Chili Peppers[edit]

  • Flea – bass, backing vocals
  • Anthony Kiedis – lead vocals, backing guitar on "Give It Away"
  • Dave Navarro – guitar, backing vocals
  • Chad Smith – drums

Backing musicians[edit]

  • Rain Phoenix – backing vocals [5]
  • Robbie Allen (aka Rob Rule) – backing vocals, additional guitar


  1. "The Side - 2011 Tour". theside.free.fr.
  2. "Video". www.youtube.com. Retrieved 2020-09-30.
  3. "Video". www.youtube.com. Retrieved 2020-09-30.
  4. "POP/ROCKTour Postponed: The Red Hot Chili Peppers'..." Los Angeles Times. 1995-11-10. Retrieved 2020-10-01.
  5. "Rain Phoenix on Her Musical Journey and Honoring Brother River on His 50th Birthday". Muse by Clio. Retrieved 2020-10-01.

External links[edit]

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