The Rolling Stones is the debut album by the Rolling Stones, released by Decca Records in the UK on 16 April 1964. The album is included in Robert Dimery's 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die.
The tour was in support of the critically and commercially successful Tattoo You album. There were fifty dates on the tour which ran from Philadelphia at the end of September through to Hampton, Virginia on the 18th and 19th of December. The show on December 18th, which was also Keith Richards’ birthday, was the first ever music concert to be broadcast on television as a pay-per-view event.
The Rolling Stones, from left to right: Keith Richards, Charlie Watts, Mick Jagger, Bill Wyman and Mick Taylor. Photograph: PR handout. 11. Rolling Stones No 2 (1965). The early 60s blues scene was a purists’ movement, but their second album demonstrates how eclectic and boundary-blurring the early Stones were, boldly defining a space of their own somewhere between blues, rock’n’roll and soul, amping up the pace and the attitude of each to thrilling effect. 10. Blue & Lonesome (2016). At the point where even the most committed fan despaired of them ever making an unequivocally great album.
The Rolling Stones have long been supporters of the Blues from before the start of their career right through to their latest album, Blue & Lonesome which featured their interpretations of the classics, many of which appear in their original versions here on Confessin’ The Blues. Mick Jagger was an early fan of the Blues: The first Muddy Waters album that was really popular was Muddy Waters at Newport, which was the first album I ever bought
June 10, 1964 - November 8, 1964. The group's second British album actually appeared after their second . LP, mostly owing to the fact that the British rock & roll audience wasn't focused on the long-player as a medium (singles and EPs were the driving force of the business in England then). It uses the same David Bailey cover shot that had graced the . issued 12 X 5 album two and a half months earlier, but only four songs - "Under the Boardwalk," "Suzie Q," "Grown Up Wrong," and "Time Is on My Side" - overlap on the two albums.
and the new millennium that still sees them doing great live shows. The last official album was A Bigger Bang from 2005, and they've more or less stopped making new stuff since. The Beatles quit the concerts to concentrate on the studio. The Stones, being the live band they always were, quit the studio to concentrate on the concerts.
|1-2||It's Only Rock'n Roll||5:05|
|1-3||Let's Spend The Night Together||4:38|
|1-4||Flip The Switch||4:32|
|1-6||Anybody Seen My Baby?||4:55|
|1-7||Saint Of Me||5:00|
|1-9||Out Of Control||8:25|
|1-10||Under My Thumb||5:35|
|2-2||All About You||5:10|
|2-3||Wanna Hold You||4:46|
|2-4||Little Queenie (B-Stage)||4:33|
|2-5||The Last Time (B-Stage)||4:41|
|2-6||You Got Me Rocking (B-Stage)||3:35|
|2-7||Sympathy For The Devil||7:54|
|2-9||Honky Tonk Women||4:42|
|2-10||Start Me Up||4:33|
|2-11||Jumping Jack Flash||7:25|
- Recorded At – Dodgers Stadium