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Rock - Released December 5, 1969 | ABKCO Music and Records, Inc.

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Rock - Released November 8, 2019 | Eagle Rock Entertainment

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Rock - Released January 1, 2009 | Polydor Records

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Rock - Released January 1, 2009 | Polydor Records

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Rock - Released June 7, 2019 | ABKCO Music & Records

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For over 20 years, The Rolling Stones Rock and Roll Circus, a multi-media event staged in late 1968 under a circus tent in a north London TV studio, and meant to be shown on the BBC, lay unedited and unseen reportedly because the band was unhappy with its performance. In 1992 director Michael Lindsay-Hogg began editing it, a process that was finally finished in 1996 before the film and soundtrack were released on both CD and DVD. It has now been re-released with a new 4K Dolby Vision and Dolby Atmos DVD/Blu-Ray of the film and a soundtrack expanded to 28 tracks, with a new mix in a 192k/24 bit HD restoration. Often dismissed as a goofy, DayGlo relic that reflected the mushy peace and love currents of the moment, this high resolution reissue shows that a serious reassessment of this oddity is long overdue. Because of setups and multiple takes the event dragged on much longer than expected and so the Stones performance was recorded in the wee hours of the morning (Richards has said that the band had to bring in a second audience after wearing out the first). And yet the band's six songs, four coming from the recently released Beggars Banquet, are the electric heart of this collection. In fact it's Jagger, one of the originators of the circus concept, who almost single-handedly carries the day with his energetically deranged performance of "Sympathy for the Devil." Other highlights include a red hot performance by The Who of "A Quick One, While He's Away," (with Keith Moon on fire), Taj Mahal groovin' with guitarist Jesse Ed Davis on "Ain't That A Lot of Love," and John Lennon bantering jabberwocky with Jagger and playing The White Album's"Yer Blues" with Eric Clapton on guitar, Keith Richards on bass and Mitch Mitchell on drums. A second take of "Yer Blues" is included among the nine unreleased tracks here along with three more Taj Mahal blues numbers, Mozart from pianist Julius Katchen and a rehearsal take of another Beatles tune, "Revolution." Circus is also notable for being Brian Jones' last official performance with the band; he died in July 1969, the first of too many 27-year old rockers to die young. © Robert Baird / Qobuz
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Blues - Released December 2, 2016 | Polydor Records

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Blue & Lonesome is the first studio album in over a decade from The Rolling Stones. Recorded in just three days in London, England, Blue & Lonesome takes the band back to their roots and the passion for blues music which has always been at the heart and soul of the Rolling Stones. Blue & Lonesome is available in various formats and will be released on December 2nd by Polydor Records. The album was recorded over the course of just three short days in December 2015 at British Grove Studios in West London, just a stone’s throw from Richmond and Eel Pie Island where the Stones started out as a young blues band playing pubs and clubs. Their approach to the album was that it should be spontaneous and played live in the studio without overdubs. The band – Mick Jagger (vocals & harp), Keith Richards (guitar), Charlie Watts (drums), and Ronnie Wood (guitar) were joined by their long time touring sidemen Darryl Jones (bass), Chuck Leavell (keyboards) and Matt Clifford (keyboards) and, for two of the twelve tracks, by old friend Eric Clapton, who happened to be in the next studio making his own album. Blue & Lonesome sees the Rolling Stones tipping their hats to their early days as a blues band when they played the music of Jimmy Reed, Willie Dixon, Eddie Taylor, Little Walter and Howlin’ Wolf – artists whose songs are featured on this album. The tracks are – ‘Just Your Fool’, ‘Commit A Crime’, ‘Blue And Lonesome’, ‘All Of Your Love’, ‘I Gotta Go’, ‘Everybody Knows About My Good Thing’, ‘Ride ‘Em On Down’, ‘Hate To See You Go’, ‘Hoo Doo Blues’, ‘Little Rain’, ‘Just Like I Treat You’, ‘I Can’t Quit You Baby’. “This album is manifest testament to the purity of their love for making music, and the blues is, for the Stones, the fountainhead of everything they do.” - Don Was, Co-Producer of Blue & Lonesome. - @rollingstones.com
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Rock - Released November 16, 2018 | Eagle Rock Entertainment

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They are unstoppable and their fans insatiable, so the show must go on! And while there is already so much archived Rolling Stones material, this bit, released in Autumn 2018, is definitely worth a listen. Recorded in November 1994 at the Joe Robbie Stadium in Miami, Voodoo Lounge Uncut documents the tour that followed the studio album Voodoo Lounge released in July that same year. By the book, unsurprising, but effective as always with the Jagger/Richards combination. The shows are outright outrageous and are filled with pure, hard-core rock’n’roll. It’s stripped bare, no frills, and it sounds loud and clear. Even for their hit songs that have been heard a million times such as Satisfaction, Sympathy For The Devil, Street Fighting Man, Start Me Up, It's Only Rock 'N' Roll, Brown Sugar, Jumpin’ Jack Flash, Miss You and Honky Tonk Women, the Stones give it their all. They even invited three special guests to their electric fiesta: Sheryl Crow (Live With Me), Robert Cray (Stop Breakin' Down Blues) and Bo Diddley (Who Do You Love?). Once again: it’s only rock’n’roll but we like it, we like it, yes we do! © Max Dembo/Qobuz
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Rock - Released January 1, 2009 | Polydor Records

The Rolling Stones recorded Black and Blue while auditioning Mick Taylor's replacement, so it's unfair to criticize it, really, for being longer on grooves and jams than songs, especially since that's what's good about it. Yes, the two songs that are undeniable highlights are "Memory Motel" and "Fool to Cry," the album's two ballads and, therefore, the two that had to be written and arranged, not knocked out in the studio; they're also the ones that don't quite make as much sense, though they still work in the context of the record. No, this is all about groove and sound, as the Stones work Ron Wood into their fabric. And the remarkable thing is, apart from "Hand of Fate" and "Crazy Mama," there's little straight-ahead rock & roll here. They play with reggae extensively, funk and disco less so, making both sound like integral parts of the Stones' lifeblood. Apart from the ballads, there might not be many memorable tunes, but there are times that you listen to the Stones just to hear them play, and this is one of them. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine
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Rock - Released July 13, 2018 | Eagle Rock Entertainment

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Yes, the grandfathers of Rock N Roll are still cool and determined to maintain their reputation. An enormous discography doesn’t stop the Stones from delighting their fans with some of their legendary live performances. From The Vault − San Jose 1999 is the last episode in their series of concerts during their 1999 No Security tour throughout the United States and Europe. Well accustomed to filling out stadiums, the band wanted this tour to target more reasonably sized venues: 15,000 people nonetheless… It had been almost 25 years since the English band had stopped in San Jose, as evidenced by the audience’s reaction. The crowd was boiling with excitement! Here, the Stones offer a large selection of their hit songs (Jumpin’ Jack Flash, Honky Tonk Woman, Paint It Black, It’s Only Rock ‘n’ Roll (But I Like It), Start Me Up, Brown Sugar, Sympathy for the Devil…), ranging from the 1960s to 1997 with Saint Of Me and Out Of Control from the album Bridges To Babylon. A tremendous batch! © Clara Bismuth/Qobuz
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Rock - Released November 21, 2011 | Polydor Associated Labels

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Rock - Released November 1, 2019 | Abkco Music & Records, Inc.

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Whether it's the atmospheric reverb on "Midnight Rambler," Byron Berline's fiddle (recorded outside on the street) on "Country Honk," or the meaty bass part that opens "Live with Me," Let It Bleed has always been an album full of intriguing sound. Add to that Merry Clayton's unforgettable vocal overdubs on "Gimme Shelter" (as well as its opening ghostly voices, washboard guiro scrapes and reverb-drenched guitar) and Let It Bleed, newly remastered by Bob Ludwig for its 50th anniversary reissue, is an album especially suited to the world of high resolution audio. From 1968 through 1972, no popular music act (except The Beatles) made better albums than The Rolling Stones. Their blockbuster run began in late 1968 with Beggars Banquet and continued through Let It Bleed (1969), Sticky Fingers (1971) and Exile on Main Street (1972). If Beggars Banquet was the sound of the band stripping down their sound and working out their frustrations over their legal tangles and impending departure of Brian Jones (replaced in June 1969 by Mick Taylor), Let It Bleed was the band emerging unbowed, with a new confidence and a dramatic leap in songwriting quality from Jagger/Richards, bookended by the ominous "Gimme Shelter" and the common sense rock gospel of "You Can't Always Get What You Want." Let It Bleed also acknowledges the band's deep roots in the blues with with an acoustic cover of Robert Johnson's "Love in Vain," Richards' prolific slide guitar parts and "Midnight Rambler," the band's "blues opera." Despite its popularity (#1 in UK and #3 in US), there's even a sleeper track—the underrated "Monkey Man," whose lyrics sum up the swinging '60s with impenetrable lines like, "I'm a cold Italian pizza / I could use a lemon squeezer / What you do?” Originally produced by Jimmy Miller and engineered by Glyn Johns, the new remastering is a sonic refresh with a larger soundstage that adds new detail to Jagger's vocal performance of "Love in Vain" and Richards' guitar work in "Midnight Rambler". Like all the recent ABKCO reissues from this period, this may well be the best Let It Bleed will ever sound. © Robert Baird / Qobuz
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Rock - Released September 30, 2016 | Abkco Music & Records, Inc.

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Rock - Released June 9, 1978 | Polydor Associated Labels

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Rock - Released January 1, 2009 | Polydor Records

Coasting on the success of Some Girls, the Stones offered more of the same on Emotional Rescue. Comprised of leftovers from the previous album's sessions and hastily written new numbers, Emotional Rescue may consist mainly of filler, but it's expertly written and performed filler. The Stones toss off throwaways like the reggae-fueled, mail-order bride anthem "Send It to Me" or rockers like "Summer Romance" and "Where the Boys Go" with an authority that makes the record a guilty pleasure, even if it's clear that only two songs -- the icy but sexy disco-rock of "Emotional Rescue" and the revamped Chuck Berry rocker "She's So Cold" -- come close to being classic Stones. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine
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Rock - Released January 1, 2009 | Polydor Records

It's uneven, but at times It's Only Rock 'n Roll catches fire. The songs and performances are stronger than those on Goats Head Soup; the tossed-off numbers sound effortless, not careless. Throughout, the Stones wear their title as the "World's Greatest Rock & Roll Band" with a defiant smirk, which makes the bitter cynicism of "If You Can't Rock Me" and the title track all the more striking, and the reggae experimentation of "Luxury," the aching beauty of "Time Waits for No One," and the agreeable filler of "Dance Little Sister" and "Short and Curlies" all the more enjoyable. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine
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Rock - Released January 1, 2009 | Polydor Records

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Rock - Released January 20, 1967 | ABKCO Music and Records, Inc.

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Rock - Released January 1, 2009 | Polydor Records

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Rock - Released November 11, 2016 | Eagle Rock Entertainment

Havana Moon captures the historic, once in a lifetime concert by The Rolling Stones in Havana, Cuba, on March 25, 2016. This epic, record breaking concert features hits from across their career. Filmed at the end of the America Latina Olé Tour 2016, Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Charlie Watts and Ronnie Wood perform a truly spectacular set to over 1,2 million adoring fans.

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The Rolling Stones in the magazine