LONDON, Paris, Philadelphia - and Holmfirth.
They all did their bit to try and end world poverty at the weekend.
More than a dozen bands rocked the town's Picturedrome in an eight-hour concert to show Holmfirth's support for events elsewhere.
The show was put on by two local businesses, who joined forces.
Sponsors Matamp amplifier makers and the cinema's owner, Peter Carr, came up with the idea.
Mr Carr said: "In a few short weeks, from an initial chat with Matamp owner Jeff Lewis the idea was born.
"It's great to think we in the Holme Valley are complementing the world's finest musicians."
Bands on the bill included The Travelling Billberets, The Mexicolas and The Dapper Dons, with the show being closed by The Prototypes.
Mr Carr added: "There was a great atmosphere.
"We had the Live8 concert from London on the screen behind the bands and they were very good.
"Some bands, like The Mexicolas and The Prototypes, really shone and were great."
But Mr Carr said it wasn't as busy as he had hoped. He said: "There were fewer people there than we had hoped. But it was a nice day and Live8 was on TV.
"Matamp were absolutely great all the way through.
"It was a great day for a great cause."
THE Live8 spectacular sent the clearest message yet that the world would no longer tolerate poverty.
The unprecedented global music event ended in London on Saturday night with Sir Paul McCartney telling 205,000 concert-goers and a worldwide audience estimated at up to three billion that G8 leaders could not ignore them.
He said: " We hope that the people, the heads of G8, are listening hard. They can't avoid this, they cannot have missed it and all you people who've come along for this message - we love you."
The concert finale was a rendition of The Long and the Winding Road - a call to march on Edinburgh to end world poverty.
McCartney was joined by organiser Bob Geldof and several performers on the Hyde Park stage as 10 hours of music came to a close.