I Might Be Wrong (Live Recordings) (EMI) Radiohead are the new Bob Dylan. There's no question about it. They write a couple of great albums (The Bends, OK Computer) that define a generation and then defy everyone by practically disappearing behind a wall of obscure releases and strange career decisions. In keeping with this new enigmatic approach, they have managed to fluff their chance of releasing an astounding live album. And that's no tall order - even Oasis managed to produce a strong live suite (Familiar To Millions). It's even harder to imagine when you consider the tracks they have to choose from (High And Dry, Fake Plastic Trees, Karma Police, anyone?). Sadly, all we get is eight live versions of numbers from their two recent inaccessible back-to-back albums, Kid A and Amnesiac. And even then they're not the standouts. There are four very dark songs that sound like Pink Floyd on a particularly nasty acid trip - The National Anthem, I Might Be Wrong, Morning Bell and Dollars And Cents; two more laid-back, delicate works - Like Spinning Plates and Everything In Its Right Place; the incendiary, chillingly brilliant, Idioteque, and one previously unreleased, throw-away closer, True Love Waits. All of it is interesting and engaging, but leaves you thinking of what might have been. The most interesting facet is that this is Radiohead's third long-player since last year's Kid A. It seems Oxford's finest are caught in a paradox - they want to step out of the limelight musically, but in doing so are forced to keep releasing material to remind us they still exist. The result is they are losing what matters most: their resonance.