Red Hot Chili Peppers' 'By The Way' Turns 20 (2022)

By the early ’00s, the Red Hot Chili Peppers’ comeback was in full swing. After the massive success of 1991’s Blood Sugar Sex Magik, the fortunes of the Peppers took a dip in the mid-’90s. Their wunderkind guitarist John Frusciante left the band and battled addiction; Anthony Kiedis relapsed himself. They hired Dave Navarro for 1995’s darker, strung-out One Hot Minute, which was regarded as a commercial and critical failure (despite accruing its defenders in the years since). Then, Frusciante rejoined the fold, and they returned with Californication in 1999, their second massive, definitive album bookending the ’90s along with BSSM. The band’s peak lineup was intact, they were spinning out hits, and they were beginning to evolve artistically.

Californication would kick off a fruitful and ambitious period for RHCP, a new trilogy of Frusciante-era albums with sprawling tracklists in which the band began to seemingly try just about any idea that came their way. Following up the blockbuster Californication was By The Way, which arrived 20 years ago tomorrow. It sits in the middle of that trilogy, almost right in the middle of the band’s existence, and in a strange position in terms of their overall output. By The Way was in some ways an extension of what began on Californication, in some ways an outlier. It is far from the album that would encapsulate everything core to the band’s identity. And yet, whether in spite of or because of that, it might just be their best.

If Californication was an album on which Frusciante had to relearn how to be a Chili Pepper, he was firing on all cylinders for By The Way. It’s known as the RHCP album where Frusciante seized almost complete creative control. Fueled by a Beatles/Beach Boys/doo-wop phase, he pushed Kiedis in a more consistently melodic direction and then draped those vocals with all kinds of his own harmonies. Name-checking new wave and post-punk acts, Frusciante’s drive was to bring the band to a new place, rather than retreading the funk-punk he thought they’d already nailed.

(Video) Red Hot Chili Peppers - By The Way [Official Music Video]

In 2002, some detractors said By The Way didn’t showcase enough development relative to Californication, that it just continued the softer direction of its predecessor. And while it certainly kept on forging ahead into the new territory the group had explored on Californication, that critique is a disservice to how striking By The Way is in the grand scheme of RHCP’s catalogue. Across the album, the band were in a subtler, more intricate mode that yielded a consistently beautiful, lush sound.

Even Kiedis was in a more reflective mood. Having recently exited a relationship, he was simultaneously wistful and fixated on all the love and beauty in the world; he was also once more newly sober after another relapse, resulting in rare moments like “This Is The Place” and “Don’t Forget Me” where he wrote some truly poignant lyrics. Between that and the way Frusciante sculpted his own vocals and guitar lines across By The Way, it became one of those special albums that could be equally melancholic and euphoric depending on what you needed from it in the moment.

(Video) Red Hot Chili Peppers - By the Way (Full Album)

On several levels, By The Way being Frusciante’s feverish vision of a RHCP album worked quite well. The album was another big success, and it gave the band several enduring signature songs. All these years later, the whiplash of “By The Way” — with its thunderous, mechanical verses, lilting melodies, and cathartic final chorus — has solidified it as one of the band’s classics. (They’ve been closing shows with it recently amidst their most recent reunion with Frusciante.) “Can’t Stop” has become another iconic Peppers track, its indelible riff and lighter funk aligning with their history while still fitting into the By The Way aesthetic. While they’ve had slightly less prominence in the band’s overall mythos in the last 20 years, you also have the infectious glide of “The Zephyr Song” and the simmering-then-volcanic “Don’t Forget Me.”

There were ramifications to Frusciante’s assertion of control, though. No matter what you say about RHCP through the years, it’s undeniable that the musical unit of Frusciante, Flea, and Chad Smith is a powerful one, and the interplay between them can be fascinating. With Frusciante taking the reins, it led to a power imbalance that essentially sidelined Flea — who, beyond being one of RHCP’s only constant members, is also obviously a bedrock to their sound no matter the era. He felt so alienated by Frusciante during the making of By The Way that he considered quitting before they went on tour, and then again throughout that tour. It took a meeting to patch up their relationship, and by the time they were promoting Stadium Arcadium, Flea was talking about this stuff openly: “John went to this whole level of artistry,” he told Q in 2006. “But he made me feel like I had nothing to offer, like I knew shit.”

(Video) the best of Red Hot Chili Peppers

While By The Way might not represent the exact full spectrum of Frusciante’s talents —there is precious little of the nimble funk licks or searing rock soloing he has deployed to such dizzying effects across other albums — it is a true tour de force and probably the single greatest showcase for him as a musician, whether solo or in RHCP. His lyricism, the way his guitar-playing could sound like gorgeous vocal melodies, was at its peak here, like in the way “Universally Speaking” shifts from swirling underwater effects to the sun-dappled yearning of his solo. On “Dosed,” he layered four guitar parts into a laidback cascade; then on “Don’t Forget Me” he opted for a sort of minimal abstraction, sputtering flickers haunting the shadows until the final emotional release of the song’s solo. On “Midnight,” his arrangement demanded a swelling synth-string that gave the band an uncharacteristic majesty; in “On Mercury” and so many others, his angelic background vocals buoyed Kiedis. The reason “Can’t Stop” has remained so unshakable was Frusciante’s immortal riff, one of his single greatest moments; but then on “Throw Away Your Television,” he warped his instrument beyond recognition, offering a garbled, burbling eruption of a solo that’s still hard to figure out all these years later.

On other RHCP albums, there are plenty of examples of Frusciante being the “weird” Pepper, the guy who colored the edges of their music with something just ever so slightly more adventurous. But for those of us who have, at times, justified our ongoing adoration for RHCP based on the (somewhat unfair) understanding of Frusciante as the guitar wizard trapped in an often doofy alt-rock band, By The Way is the document that proves it all, over and over again. Anecdotally speaking, it seems that whether you’re a devout Frusciante acolyte or a self-conscious indie-minded fan with warm feelings towards the Peppers, there’s at least a few of us out there that believe By The Way is the actual masterpiece in the band’s history.

(Video) Red Hot Chili Peppers - Rock N' Roll Hall Of Fame 2012 with Chris Rock Induction and Performance

I have to admit some biases here. I’ve long been transfixed by Frusciante’s playing — as a teenager learning guitar, a lot of his stuff was my favorite to play — and I’m certainly the kind of music listener who grew up whole-heartedly loving RHCP and then had various phases of wrestling with that fandom as I got older. But also: By The Way hit me at just the right time. I was 11 when it came out and was just figuring out my own music interests; I’d go to a friend’s house and play Nintendo all night while listening to By The Way, Nevermind, Paranoid, Appetite For Destruction, and The Battle Of Los Angeles over and over. It was one of my gateway-drug albums, the same as RHCP are a gateway-drug band for so many people.

It feels inherently contrarian to make an argument that an album like By The Way, by its very nature an oddity due to a sole member’s vision temporarily overhauling the band, is secretly their best album. You have the very obvious counter-argument that the apex of RHCP’s career is the ’90s classic Blood Sugar Sex Magik, on which they fully realized their early aesthetic and ethos. You could maybe — maybe — make the argument that with all these extra decades of hindsight, Californication actually stands at the center of 40 years as the definitive Chili Peppers work, for the way it refines their past while also breaking new ground that would go on to shape the rest of their career. Making the case for By The Way almost feels like wishing another band into existence, fan fiction of the same sort that drives thought experiments about whether Frusciante could’ve scaled greater heights in a different band, or whether his genius was so evident in RHCP because of the contrasts between his sensitivity and the band’s occasional arrested adolescence.

Here’s what I’ll say, though: After all these years, I’ve listened to By The Way a truly countless amount of times. Clutching a Walkman on family drives down the East Coast to Florida, I should’ve worn this thing out by the time I was 13, let alone 20 years after it came out. When I go back to it, it in some ways feels like an old friend in the way your old favorite pieces of art do. But really what I’m taken aback by is how it still has some magical and unknown and transporting quality to me.

Maybe you’re not supposed to come to RHCP for sophistication; maybe you shouldn’t really look at a blip and still wonder what could’ve happened if they’d continued on a different path. But in this moment, the Peppers were just a bit more mature, had just a bit more gravity, at the same time that their musical ideas were overflowing — every melody, every extra textural detail, every pristine guitar line fits perfectly into the album’s hallucinogenic daydream vibe. Far more than all their blunter attempts to conjure the California they hold so dear, By The Way feels like a drifting afternoon in LA where sadness and joy, ugliness and beauty, could freely mingle. Everyone knows RHCP operate on a different level when Frusciante is in the fold, and memories of these albums are what ignited excitement about the ultimately lackluster reunion album Unlimited Love earlier this year. Twenty years later, By The Way feels like a particular moment of alchemy in their career, one that we hadn’t heard from them before and one we won’t hear again.

(Video) Red Hot Chili Peppers Top 30 Greatest Hits - Red Hot Chili Peppers Full Album

FAQs

What is the most popular Red Hot Chili Pepper song? ›

Red Hot Chili Peppers

Who is the guy in the Red Hot Chili Peppers videos? ›

Music video

The video was released on June 10, 2002. The video starts off with Kiedis calling for a taxi. He gets in the taxi and the cabbie (played by Dave Sheridan) realizes he has him as his passenger.

Who mixed By the Way? ›

By the Way is the eighth studio album by American rock band Red Hot Chili Peppers. The album was released on July 9, 2002 on Warner Bros. Records. It sold over 286,000 copies in the first week, and peaked at number two on the Billboard 200.

Are Red Hot Chili Peppers problematic? ›

The singer of the Red Hot Chili Peppers Describes Repeatedly Raping a 14 Year-Old Girl in Louisiana. The singer for the band “The Red Hot Chili Peppers,” Antony Keidis, described repeatedly raping a fourteen year-old girl in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, in his Autobiography titled “Scar Tissue,” released in 2004.

Why RHCP is the best band? ›

RHCP have been nominated for a whopping 19 GRAMMY Awards of which they have won six. They've reached the top of the Billboard Chart with 13 number one singles and hold the record for the most culminating weeks on the Billboard Alternative Songs chart at 87 weeks.

Why are the Red Hot Chili Peppers obsessed with California? ›

Anthony Kiedis wrote this song about the times he'd spent doing drugs in downtown Los Angeles. Initially, he was reluctant to bring it to his band mates as he thought it might be a little too emotional and out of sync with the rest of their material.

Who produced Stadium Arcadium? ›

Producer «Stadium Arcadium» made by big-name Rick Rubin . Taking into account the «SA», at that time Rick worked with the group on five albums. By the way, the studio The Mansion belongs to the Rubin.

Who played guitar on By the Way? ›

After the return of guitarist John Frusciante and the success of Californication, what would Red Hot Chili Peppers do for an encore? On July 9, 2002, we found out as the band released their eighth studio album, By the Way.

When was Californication released? ›

Did Anthony Kiedis go to jail? ›

The Circuit Court trial was an appeal of a ruling by a lower court judge, who found Kiedis guilty of both charges and sentenced him to 60 days in jail. Kiedis denied ever touching the woman but others said they saw the incident and a band member admitted he made an encouraging statement.

Does Anthony Kiedis regret Scar Tissue? ›

In a June 2016 interview, Kiedis stated he had regrets about writing Scar Tissue, saying "I did regret the book for a while as there was some pain caused then, I started seeing the long term positive reverberating. People were reading it in hospitals, in prisons and schools and it was having a positive effect.

Is Anthony Kiedis vegan? ›

It's official—pop princess Leona Lewis and red hot chili pepper Anthony Kiedis are the sexiest vegetarian celebrities alive! Kiedis recently went vegan after learning about the worldwide depletion of fish in the oceans and after a doctor recommended a healthy vegan diet for his son.

Who is the most talented member of RHCP? ›

Most talented member?
  • Anthony Keidis.
  • 850. John Frusciante.
  • 302. Flea.
  • Chad Smith.
  • Josh Klinghoffer.
  • Dave Navarro.
Apr 25, 2021

Are the Red Hot Chili Peppers overrated? ›

Are The Red Hot Chili Peppers Overrated? - YouTube

How many number 1 hits did the Red Hot Chili Peppers have? ›

1 song on both the BDS and Mediabase Alternative charts, extending their record for the artist with the most No. 1 singles in Modern Rock chart history with 13 total. To date, the band has spent 86 total weeks at the No. 1 position throughout their career (also a record).

Why was Californication written? ›

A song about the deterioration of society, this reflects how the world is becoming very superficial and plastic, much like California. The Red Hot Chili Peppers formed in Hollywood and are quite familiar with the quirky nature of life in Los Angeles.

Why is it called Californication? ›

Californication is a term used to refer to the blend of the word California and fornication, and it refers primarily to the haphazard, mindless development that has already gobbled up most of Southern California. It comes from the song by the Red Hot Chili Peppers.

Why is Californication called Californication? ›

The title itself is obviously a portmanteau word combining the name of Hollywood's state California, with the word “fornication”, which usually means sex between people who are not married.

How many number 1 hits did the Red Hot Chili Peppers have? ›

1 song on both the BDS and Mediabase Alternative charts, extending their record for the artist with the most No. 1 singles in Modern Rock chart history with 13 total. To date, the band has spent 86 total weeks at the No. 1 position throughout their career (also a record).

When was Rhcp popular? ›

Led by frontman Anthony Kiedis, the four-man band debuted at small Los Angeles clubs with a high-octane, sex-charged set that mixed 1980s punk with earlier funk tunes. By the 1990s, The Red Hot Chili Peppers were superstars. The Red Hot Chili Peppers are notoriously spontaneous, reckless, and kind of obnoxious.

What was Red Hot Chili Peppers first hit song? ›

In September 1991, Blood Sugar Sex Magik was released. "Give It Away" was the first single; it became one of the band's best known songs, and in 1992 won a Grammy Award for "Best Hard Rock Performance With Vocal". It became the band's first number-one single on the Modern Rock chart.

Who writes RHCP songs? ›

Category:Songs written by Anthony Kiedis.

Is Jack Sherman really dead? ›

Which Red Hot Chili Pepper died? ›

However, after struggling with a heroin addiction for a number of years, Slovak died of an overdose on June 25, 1988 following the conclusion of the album's promotional tour.

Is Chad Smith Will Ferrell? ›

Of course, the stars are not related, with Chad Smith born on 25 October 1961 to Joan and Curtis Smith in Saint Paul, Minnesota while Will Ferrell was born on 16 July 1967 to Betty Kay and Roy Lee Ferrell in Irvine California. However, it's never stopped the comparisons.

Narrowing down a discography hundreds of songs deep, which encompasses several distinct stylistic eras, is a frankly thankless task.. Some like it funky, some melodic, some melancholic and some downright psychedelic.. Red Hot Chili Peppers really do love a song about California, don’t they?. That light-echo-infused music video is also one of the most iconic of the early-2000s, too.. Speaking of Greatest Hits albums, that 2003 release wasn’t the first the Chilis had been part of.. In truth, though, this was a prime example of the band’s ability to smuggle deceptively dark themes into the mainstream, with that ‘ snow ’ really referring to cocaine and China White heroin, while Anthony’s lyrics lament the difficulty of escaping addiction to start anew.. Some fans might’ve felt that Red Hot Chili Peppers were beginning to sell out on Blood Sugar Sex Magik, but third single Suck My Kiss arrived with all of the uncompromised funkiness with which they first broke through.. The first single with John Frusciante back after substance issues had kept him out of the band for much of the 1990s was a poignant showcase of what makes his contributions so utterly essential.. Under The Bridge is a snapshot into its key players’ souls.

On Californication , all pistons are firing for RHCP—bassist Flea and drummer Chad Smith bring the punk-funk, Frusciante goes full Hendrix on the guitar, and frontman Anthony Kiedis is contemplative and emotional, but equally playful, and opens his range and discovers his knack for pop melody.. A lava lamp guitar riff opens as our muscled frontman gets intergalactic: “A butterfly that flaps its wings / Affecting almost everything / The more I hear the orchestra the more I have something to bring.” Then it goes all in: A trippy interlude finds sitar lines and bells chiming in the mountain mist, Kiedis cooing, “And now I see you in a beautiful and different light / He’s just a man and everything he does will be all right / Call out my name, call and I came.”. It’s one of the weirder tunes on Californication —droning guitar twangs alongside a bubbly bass line, flaunting the band’s tendency for writing tunes from jam sessions.. Here’s a fun one: funk bass galore and punk guitar interlock with Kiedis’ word play: “Black and white a red and blue / Things that look good on you / And if I scream don’t let me go / A purple stain I know / And if I call for you to stay / Come hit the funk on your way.” The band’s obsession with Parliament-Funkadelic and the like is fully on display.. A straight-ahead chord progression is shadowed by bass and drums, and Kiedis wailing, “I can’t tell you who to idolize / You think it’s almost over / But it’s only on the rise / Calling calling / For something in the air / Calling calling I know you must be there.”. Flea and Smith’s rhythmic assault melds with Frusciante’s wah-wah guitar as Kiedis playfully rhymes “Sammy D” and “Salmonella” (and “Speed Baller” with “Rhodes Scholar”) because “You’re ill but I’m iller.” It goes full funky town on the bridge, “Extra planetary sign when do we align.” This is RHCP’s sweet spot.. With a slick electric riff layered over acoustic guitar strumming, this tune has a dark side, as do Kiedis’ lyrics of desperate love: “Your solar eyes are like nothing I have ever seen / Somebody close that was made for you / I’d take a fall and you know that I’d do anything I will for you.”. A skittering beauty with interlaced guitar and bass riff, that explodes in one of the album’s hardest rocking bits: “Deep inside of a parallel universe / It’s getting harder and harder / To tell what came first,” Kiedis ponders over the pulsing lick.. Another one of the album’s blockbuster singles, brought to you by Frusciante’s mesmerizing guitar work and Kiedis’ measured singing.. / Separate my side, I don’t / I don’t believe it’s bad / Slit my throat it’s all I ever.” With Frusciante’s backing vocals and the increasing urgency of his guitar playing, the tune climbs to a spine-tingling beauty that’s imprinted in the minds of all old enough to remember this album release cycle.. “The sun may rise in the east at least it’s settled in a final location / It’s understood that Hollywood sells Californication.” Then again: “Pay your surgeon very well to break the spell of aging / Celebrity skin is this your chin or is that war you’re waging?” The pop craft here is top-notch, and reaches an apex with Kiedis — a Midwesterner who moved west as a youngster and grew up wheeling and dealing on Hollywood Boulevard — crooning, “Dream of Californication!” It’s a championing of what made RHCP, RHCP, warts (or lack thereof, depending on your doctor) and all.. “Scar tissue that I wish you saw / Sarcastic mister know-it-all / Close your eyes and I’ll kiss you ’cause / With the birds I’ll shareeeeeeeee,” Kiedis sings in a career-defining moment of pop bliss for this rough-and-tumble SoCal funk outfit.

Metallica – ‘Metal Up Your Ass’ (final title: ‘Kill ‘Em All’) Metallica's rejected 'Metal Up Your Ass' artwork and album title.. Red Hot Chili Peppers – ‘Dr Johnny Skinz's Disproportionately Rambunctious Polar Express Machine-head’ (final title: ‘I’m With You’) Easily the most jaw-dropping working title on our list, Red Hot Chili Peppers took inspiration for the 'Dr Johnny Skinz's Disproportionately Rambunctious Polar Express Machine-head' album moniker from an acid trip one of Anthony Kiedis' friends had.. Pink Floyd – ‘Eclipse’ (final title: ‘The Dark Side of the Moon’) Pink Floyd had always wanted to call their 1973 magnum opus 'The Dark Side of the Moon', however they were forced into a rethink when they discovered that blues rock band Medicine Head had called their third album 'Dark Side of the Moon' a year earlier.. Fleetwood Mac – ‘Yesterday’s Gone’ (final title: ‘Rumours’) While recording their 11th studio album at the Record Plant in Sausalito, California back in 1976, Fleetwood Mac gave it the title 'Yesterday's Gone' from the lyrics to their future single 'Don't Stop.'. David Bowie – ‘New Music: Night and Day’ (final title: ‘Low’) David Bowie called his experimental 11th studio album 'New Music: Night And Day' and it still had the title when Bowie's schoolfriend George Underwood commenced work on the album artwork.. Bon Jovi - ‘Sons of Beaches’ (final title: ‘New Jersey’) After achieving global success with their blockbuster third album 'Slippery When Wet', Bon Jovi commenced work on the follow-up in early 1988 under the working title of 'Sons of Beaches'.. Sex Pistols – ‘God Save the Sex Pistols’ (final title: ‘Never Mind the Bollocks, Here's the Sex Pistols’) Sex Pistols were originally going to give their only studio album the relatively tame title of 'God Save the Sex Pistols'; a play on the title of their anti-monarchy anthem 'God Save the Sex Pistols.'. David Bowie – ‘Shilling the Rubes’ (final title: ‘Young Americans’) Seemingly unable to choose a suitable name for his ninth studio album, David Bowie gave it a number of working titles including 'Dancin', 'Somebody Up There Likes Me', 'One Damned Song', 'The Gouster', 'Fascination' and the somewhat bizarre 'Shilling the Rubes.'

Red Hot Chili Peppers are making the most of 2022 and are releasing a new album in the fall, the second LP from the band this year.. Before long we started the mysterious process of building new songs.. Once we found that slip stream of sound and vision, we just kept mining.. With time turned into an elastic waistband of oversized underwear, we had no reason to stop writing and rocking.. When all was said and done, our moody love for each other and the magic of music had gifted us with more songs than we knew what to do with.. ‘Return of the Dream Canteen’ is everything we are and ever dreamed of being.. Return of the Dream Canteen is currently available for pre-order digitally here , while physical copies (vinyl, CD and cassette) are available for pre-order at Music.RedHotChiliPeppers.com .

Working on tape with the Red Hot Chili Peppers forced Ryan Hewitt to revisit old‑school mixing skills — and find ways to adapt modern techniques to the analogue domain.. “Using analogue with the Red Hot Chili Peppers was not necessarily about the sound, but rather about the process of using tape.. Speaking is Ryan Hewitt, who recorded and mixed the Red Hot Chili Peppers’ 12th studio album, Unlimited Love.. The Red Hot Chili Peppers’ and Rubin’s predilection for working with analogue is well known, and from Hewitt’s words above, one imagines him to be an analogue diehard as well.. Hewitt is comfortable working with analogue, because, he notes, “I came up at the intersection of analogue and digital, in the late ’90s, when a lot of analogue tape was still being used.” Hewitt’s father David is a well‑known mobile recording engineer, and the teenage Ryan grew up travelling with him to concerts that were to be recorded.. His father’s ethos, “on the road, you only have one chance to get it right” has stayed with him ever since, and is one reason why the Red Hot Chili Peppers’ recording approach appeals to him.. After learning the basics of recording when working with his father, Hewitt junior went on to study electrical engineering at Tufts University in Boston, before moving to New York, where he worked at Sony Music Studios with industry legends like Michael Brauer and Phil Ramone.. He then moved to LA, where he first worked for SSL, and later became assistant to Jim Scott, who had engineered and mixed the Chili Peppers’ classic Rubin‑produced album Californication (1999).. “Jim also comes from a remote recording background, working for Record Plant Remote LA, so we had this kinship about liking both the road and the studio.. That was my entry into working with Rick Rubin and the Chili Peppers, and the beginning of my working relationship with guitarist John Frusciante.. Hewitt has been a fan of the Red Hot Chili Peppers since he was 13, so for him, working with the band was like a dream come true.. However, having been dragged away suddenly from his comfortable 21st Century in‑the‑box setup, he had to quickly find his bearings at Shangri‑La, where he was faced with a temperamental 1969 API desk, a Studer A827 24‑track tape recorder and a shortage of tape, tons of outboard, ATC monitors, and a commitment by Rubin and the band to record and mix entirely in analogue.

Red Hot Chili Peppers are making the most of 2022 and are releasing a new album in the fall, the second LP from the band this year.. Before long we started the mysterious process of building new songs.. Once we found that slip stream of sound and vision, we just kept mining.. With time turned into an elastic waistband of oversized underwear, we had no reason to stop writing and rocking.. When all was said and done, our moody love for each other and the magic of music had gifted us with more songs than we knew what to do with.. Well, we figured it out.. The second of which is easily as meaningful as the first or should that be reversed.. ‘Return of the Dream Canteen’ is everything we are and ever dreamed of being.. It’s packed.. Return of the Dream Canteen is currently available for pre-order digitally here , while physical copies (vinyl, CD and cassette) are available for pre-order at Music.RedHotChiliPeppers.com .

Videos

1. Red Hot Chili Peppers - These Are The Ways (Official Music Video)
(Red Hot Chili Peppers)
2. Red Hot Chili Peppers || Stadium Arcadium || Full Album CD 1 & 2 || 432Hz || HQ || RHCP || 2006 ||
(432 Hertz Street)
3. Red Hot Chili Peppers - Can't Stop [Official Music Video]
(Red Hot Chili Peppers)
4. Red Hot Chili Peppers Full Concert [HD] LIVE Jazz Fest 5/1/2022
(JYeahJasonJude)
5. Red Hot Chili Peppers - The Getaway || Full Album || 444.589Hz || HQ || 2016 ||
(444 Hertz Street)
6. Red Hot Chili Peppers - Give It Away [Official Music Video]
(Red Hot Chili Peppers)

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