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MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones 1967 Between The Buttons US full album

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Rolling Stones 1967 Between The Buttons US full album

Between the Buttons

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Between the Buttons
BetweenthebuttonsUK.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 20 January 1967
Recorded 3–11 August, 8–26 November, and 13 December 1966
Genre
Length 38:51
Language English
Label Decca
Producer Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones British chronology
Aftermath
(1966)
Between the Buttons
(1967)
Their Satanic Majesties Request
(1967)

Between the Buttons is the fifth British and seventh American studio album by The Rolling Stones, released on 20 January 1967 in the UK and 11 February in the US as the follow-up to Aftermath. It was the beginning of the Stones’ brief foray into psychedelia. In 2012, the American version of Between the Buttons, which included “Ruby Tuesday” and “Let’s Spend the Night Together“, was ranked #357 on Rolling Stone magazine’s 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.[1]

Recording and background[edit]

Sessions for the album began on 3 August 1966 and lasted until the 11th at Los Angeles‘ RCA Studios during the Rolling Stones’ 1966 American Tour. David Hassinger was the engineer for the album. Several songs were worked on; the backing tracks of six songs that would appear on the album were recorded, as were those of “Let’s Spend the Night Together” and “Who’s Driving Your Plane?”, B-side of “Have You Seen Your Mother, Baby, Standing in the Shadow?“, released as a single in late September. During this time, Brian Wilson of The Beach Boys was invited down to RCA Studios during the recording of “My Obsession”, which remains one of his favourite Rolling Stones songs.

The band returned to London and sessions continued at IBC Studios from 31 August until 3 September. “Have You Seen Your Mother, Baby, Standing in the Shadow?” was completed to be released on 23 September before the Stones embarked on their seventh British tour which lasted into early October and was their last UK tour until 1971.

The second block of recording sessions for Between the Buttons began on 8 November at the newly opened Olympic Sound Studios in Barnes, London, alternating between Olympic and Pye Studios until 26 November. During this time the bulk of the album was completed including vocal and other overdubs on the previously recorded backing tracks and mixing. “Ruby Tuesday” was also completed.

Around the same time producer Andrew Loog Oldham was also preparing the US-only live album Got Live If You Want It!, a contractual requirement from London Records that contained live performances from their recent British tour as well as studio tracks overdubbed with audience noise. After that album’s release on 10 December, a final overdubbing session for Buttons was held at Olympic Studio on 13 December 1966 before Oldham took the tapes back to RCA Studios in Hollywood for final mixing and editing.

The album was recorded using 4-track machines, with the initial sessions pre-mixed to make room on the remaining tracks for overdubs. Mick Jagger felt this process lost the clarity of the songs, commenting during an interview that “we bounced it back to do overdubs so many times we lost the sound of it. [The songs] sounded so great, but later on I was really disappointed with it.”[2] He commented further: “I don’t know, it just isn’t any good. ‘Back Street Girl’ is about the only one I like.”[3] In an interview with New Musical Express, he even called the rest of the album “more or less rubbish.”[4]

Between the Buttons was the last album wholly produced by Oldham, with whom the Stones fell out in mid-1967 during the recording sessions for Their Satanic Majesties Request.

Artwork[edit]

The photo shoot for the album cover took place in November 1966 on Primrose Hill in North London. The photographer was Gered Mankowitz, who also shot the band photos for the cover of Out of Our Heads. The shoot took place at 5:30 in the morning following an all night recording session at Olympic Studios. Using a home-made camera filter constructed of black card, glass and Vaseline, Mankowitz created the effect of the Stones dissolving into their surroundings. The goal of the shoot was, in Mankowitz’s words, “to capture the ethereal, druggy feel of the time; that feeling at the end of the night when dawn was breaking and they’d been up all night making music, stoned.”[5] Brian Jones‘ dishevelled and ghostly appearance on the cover disturbed many of his fans, and critic David Dalton wrote that he looked “like a doomed albino raccoon.”[2]

“Brian [Jones] was lurking in his collar,” Mankowitz commented years later, “I was frustrated because it felt like we were on the verge of something really special and he was messing it up. But the way Brian appeared to not give a shit is exactly what the band was about.”[6] Outtakes from this photo session were later used for the cover and inner sleeves of the 1972 ABKCO compilation release More Hot Rocks (Big Hits & Fazed Cookies).

The back cover of Between the Buttons is dominated by a six-panel cartoon accompanied by a rhythmic poem drawn by drummer Charlie Watts. When Watts asked Oldham what the title of the album would be, he told him it was “between the buttons”, a term meaning “undecided”. Watts gave the phrase to the title of his cartoon which in turn became the title of the album.[2]

Release and reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Retrospective reviews
Review scores
Source Rating
AllMusic 5/5 stars[7]
Entertainment Weekly A[8]
NME 7/10[9]
The Rolling Stone Album Guide 5/5 stars[10]

Between the Buttons, like many British long-players, differed between its UK and US versions. The UK edition (in the form Oldham and the Stones intended it) was issued on 20 January 1967 (Mono, LK 4852; Stereo, SKL 4852) on Decca Records, concurrently with a separate single, “Let’s Spend the Night Together” b/w “Ruby Tuesday.” As was common in the British record industry at the time, the single did not appear on the album. Between the Buttons reached #3 in the UK.

In August 2002 both editions of Between the Buttons were reissued in a new remastered CD and SACD digipak by ABKCO Records.[11] Almost all reissues of the album since 1968 have been in stereo; in 2016, the album’s mono release was reissued on CD, vinyl, and digital download as part of The Rolling Stones in Mono. While most reissues have used the US track-listing to maximise profit by featuring the two hit singles, the UK version was re-issued by ABKCO in 2003 on 180 gram vinyl in the US.

According to Robert Christgau, Between the Buttons was “among the greatest rock albums”,[12] and AllMusic‘s Richie Unterberger hailed it as one of the Rolling Stones’ “strongest, most eclectic LPs”.[7] In a retrospective review for Entertainment Weekly, David Browne called the album “a cheeky set of sardonic Swinging London vaudeville rock”,[8] while Billboard magazine’s Christopher Walsh wrote that “it’s brimming with overlooked gems, the band delivering a captivating blend of folky, Beatles-esque pop and tough bluesy rockers.”[11] Tom Moon wrote in The Rolling Stone Album Guide (2004) that the album was “lighter and thinner” than Aftermath and, “having belatedly discovered pop melody, Jagger and Richards were suddenly overdosing on the stuff.”[10] Jim DeRogatis included Between the Buttons in his 2003 list of the essential psychedelic rock albums.[13]

Track listing[edit]

All songs written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards.

Side one
No. Title Length
1. Yesterday’s Papers 2:04
2. “My Obsession” 3:17
3. Back Street Girl 3:27
4. Connection 2:08
5. “She Smiled Sweetly” 2:44
6. “Cool, Calm & Collected” 4:17
Side two
No. Title Length
7. “All Sold Out” 2:17
8. Please Go Home 3:17
9. “Who’s Been Sleeping Here?” 3:55
10. “Complicated” 3:15
11. “Miss Amanda Jones” 2:48
12. Something Happened to Me Yesterday 4:55

American release[edit]

Between the Buttons
BetweenthebuttonsUK.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 11 February 1967
Recorded 3–11 August, 8–26 November, and 13 December 1966
Genre Rock, pop, psychedelic rock
Length 38:42
Language English
Label London
Producer Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones American chronology
Aftermath
(1966)
Between the Buttons
(1967)
Flowers
(1967)
Singles from Between the Buttons
  1. Ruby Tuesday” / “Let’s Spend the Night Together
    Released: 14 January 1967 (US)

In the US, the album was released by London Records on 11 February 1967 (mono, LL 3499; stereo, PS 499). “Let’s Spend the Night Together” and “Ruby Tuesday” were slotted onto the album while “Back Street Girl” and “Please Go Home” were removed (these would be included on the following US odds-and-ends release, Flowers, in July 1967). With “Ruby Tuesday” reaching #1, Between the Buttons shot to #2 in the US, going gold.

In 2012, the American version of the album was ranked #357 on Rolling Stone magazine’s 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.[1]

Track listing[edit]

All songs written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards.

Side one
No. Title Length
1. Let’s Spend the Night Together 3:38
2. Yesterday’s Papers 2:01
3. Ruby Tuesday 3:16
4. Connection 2:08
5. “She Smiled Sweetly” 2:44
6. “Cool, Calm & Collected” 4:17
Side two
No. Title Length
7. “All Sold Out” 2:17
8. “My Obsession” 3:20
9. “Who’s Been Sleeping Here?” 3:55
10. “Complicated” 3:15
11. “Miss Amanda Jones” 2:48
12. Something Happened to Me Yesterday 4:55

Personnel[edit]

The Rolling Stones
Additional musicians

[14] [15] [16]

Chart positions[edit]

Album
Year Chart Position
1967 UK Albums Chart 3[17]
1967 Billboard 200 2[18]
1967 French SNEP Albums Charts 25[19]
Singles
Year Single Chart Position
1967 “Let’s Spend the Night Together/Ruby Tuesday” UK Top 40 Singles 3[17]
1967 “Let’s Spend the Night Together” The Billboard Hot 100 55[20]
1967 “Ruby Tuesday” The Billboard Hot 100 1[20]

Certifications[edit]

Country Provider Certification
(sales thresholds)
United States RIAA Gold

References[edit]

  1. ^ Jump up to:a b Between the Buttons. rollingstone.com. January 2012. Retrieved 11 February 2016.
  2. ^ Jump up to:a b c Davis, Stephen (2001). Old Gods Almost Dead: The 40-year Odyssey of the Rolling Stones. Broadway Books. ISBN 978-0-7679-0956-3.
  3. Jump up^ Torres, Ben Fong (1981). The Rolling Stone Interviews: 1967-1980. New York: Rolling Stone Press. pp. 48–49. ISBN 0-312-03486-5.
  4. Jump up^ Bronson, Fred (2003). The Billboard Book of Number 1 Hits (5th ed.). New York: Billboard Books. p. 1301. ISBN 0-8230-7677-6.
  5. Jump up^ Craske, Oliver (2004). Rock Faces – The World’s Top Rock ‘n’ Roll Photographers and Their Greatest Images. Rotovision. p. 89. ISBN 978-2-88046-781-4.
  6. Jump up^ Woolridge, Max (2002). Rock ‘N’ Roll London. Singapore: New Holland Publishers. p. 72. ISBN 0-312-30442-0.
  7. ^ Jump up to:a b Allmusic review
  8. ^ Jump up to:a b Browne, David (20 September 2002). “Satisfaction?”. Entertainment Weekly. New York (673). Retrieved 17 October 2014.
  9. Jump up^ NME. London (8 July): 46. 1995. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  10. ^ Jump up to:a b Moon, Tom (2004). “The Rolling Stones”. In Brackett, Nathan; Hoard, Christian. The New Rolling Stone Album Guide. London: Fireside. pp. 695–699. ISBN 0-7432-0169-8.
  11. ^ Jump up to:a b Walsh, Christopher (24 August 2002). “Super audio CDs: The Rolling Stones Remastered”. Billboard. Billboard. p. 27. Retrieved 17 October 2014.
  12. Jump up^ The Rolling Stones. Robert Christgau. Retrieved 17 October 2014.
  13. Jump up^ DeRogatis, Jim (2003). Turn on Your Mind: Four Decades of Great Psychedelic Rock. Hal Leonard Corporation. p. 568. ISBN 0634055488.
  14. Jump up^ The Rolling Stones | Official Website
  15. Jump up^ Stone Alone – Bill Wyman
  16. Jump up^ Rolling With The Stones – Bill Wyman
  17. ^ Jump up to:a b http://www.everyhit.com/ Type in “Rolling Stones” under “Name of Artist”
  18. Jump up^ http://www.allmusic.com/artist/p5298/charts-awards/billboard-albums
  19. Jump up^ Tous les Albums classés par Artiste, Note : user must select The Rolling Stones in the list
  20. ^ Jump up to:a b http://www.allmusic.com/artist/p5298/charts-awards/billboard-singles

External links[edit]

 

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MUSIC MONDAY Aftermath (The Rolling Stones album)

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Mother’s Little Helper The Rolling Stones

Aftermath (The Rolling Stones album)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Aftermath
RSAftermathUK.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 15 April 1966
Recorded 3–8 December 1965, 6–9 March 1966
Studio RCA Studios, Hollywood, California
Genre Rock, pop
Length 53:20
Label Decca (UK)
Producer Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones British chronology
Out of Our Heads
(1965)
Aftermath
(1966)
Between the Buttons
(1967)

Aftermath, released April 1966 by Decca Records, is the fourth British studio album by the Rolling Stones. It was released in the United States in June 1966 by London Records as their sixth American album. The album is considered an artistic breakthrough for the band: it is the first to consist entirely of Mick Jagger/Keith Richards compositions, while Brian Jones played a variety of instruments not usually associated with their music, including sitar, Appalachian dulcimer,[1] marimbas, and Japanese koto, as well as guitar, harmonica and keyboards, though much of the music is still rooted in Chicago electric blues. It was the first Rolling Stones album to be recorded entirely in the US, at the RCA Studios in California, and their first album released in true stereo. It is also one of the earliest Rock albums to eclipse the 50-minute mark, and contains one of the earliest Rock songs to eclipse the 10-minute mark (“Goin’ Home”).

In August 2002 both editions of Aftermath were reissued in a new remastered CD and SACD digipak by ABKCO Records, with the UK version containing an otherwise unavailable stereo mix of “Mother’s Little Helper”.[2] In the same year the US edition of Aftermath was ranked No. 109 on the List of Rolling Stone’s 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.[3] The album was included in Robert Dimery’s 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die.[4]

Creation[edit]

According to Bill Wyman in Rolling With The Stones, the album was originally conceived as the soundtrack for the never filmed feature Back, Behind And In Front.[citation needed] The whole deal fell off, though, when Jagger met with the potential director, Nicholas Ray, but didn’t like him. These recording sessions were also very busy for the group, as they recorded 21 Jagger/Richards compositions while in Los Angeles. They were also much more comfortable during that album’s sessions, as they had room and time for experimenting and polishing the arrangements, something they weren’t able to do on earlier albums due to the “rushed” way these sessions were done.

The main engineer for the album was also pivotal in making the group feel comfortable during the sessions as he, according to Wyman, let them experiment with instrumentals and teaming up with session musicians like Jack Nitzsche to variegate their sound. Wyman also stated that he and Brian Jones would pick up instruments that were in the studio and experiment with various sounds for each song. This album is also notable for being the first LP to feature completely original material for the group, as Jagger and Richards were growing not only as songwriters, but as arrangers as well. In 2003, Jagger recalled that Richards was writing a lot of melodies and the group would perform them in a number of different ways which were mainly thought out in the studio, as opposed to the strict arranging and recording planning of other groups of the epoch.

Brian Jones was very important in shaping the album’s tone and arrangements, as he experimented with a vast array of ethnic instruments such as the marimba, sitar, Appalachian dulcimer, and organ, which contrasted with the folk, pop, country, blues and rock compositions, thus resulting in a very diverse melting pot of musical styles. Aftermath was also the first record on which the majority of the guitar playing was left to Richards due to Jones’ multi-instrumentalism, a habit that served as an intense training period for Richards’ craftmanship which culminated in his playing almost all of the guitars on Let It Bleed.[5]

Critical reception[edit]

At the time of its release, the album was well received, with Keith Altman of the New Musical Express stating that “those masterminds behind the electric machines – The Rolling Stones – have produced the finest value for money ever on their new LP”.[5] In retrospect the album is considered a milestone in the group’s career, with Allmusic writer Ritchie Unterberg giving it five stars, and praising the combination of different influences found there, but nevertheless opining that “some of the material is fairly ho-hum, to be honest, as Mick Jagger and Keith Richards were still prone to inconsistent songwriting; “Goin’ Home,” an 11-minute blues jam, was remarkable more for its barrier-crashing length than its content”.

Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic (UK) 5/5 stars[6]
Allmusic (US) 5/5 stars[7]
Blender 5/5 stars[8]

Sputnikmusic has an aggregate score of 4/5 out of 376 votes, while the feature review states that the album is recommended for fans as well as newcomers to the group.[9] On its top 10 Rolling Stones albums list, NMElisted Aftermath at no.6, while stating that “1966’s ‘Aftermath’ saw the Stones at once rejecting and redefining rock’n’roll lore. The first all-originals Stones album, it’s so classic-packed their reputation as sub-Beatles hopefuls never recovered”[10]

Release history[edit]

As with all the Stones pre-1967 LPs, different editions were released in the UK and the US. This was a common feature of British pop albums at that time—the same practice was applied to all the Beatles albums prior to Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Heart’s Club Band—because UK albums typically did not include tracks that had already been released as singles.

British version[edit]

The original British version of Aftermath was issued in April 1966 as a fourteen-track LP. Issued between the non-LP single releases of “19th Nervous Breakdown” and “Paint It Black“, Aftermath was a major hit in the UK, spending eight weeks at No. 1 on the UK album chart.

Track listing[edit]

All tracks written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards.

Side one
No. Title Length
1. Mother’s Little Helper 2:45
2. Stupid Girl 2:56
3. Lady Jane 3:08
4. Under My Thumb 3:41
5. “Doncha Bother Me” 2:41
6. Goin’ Home 11:13
Side two
No. Title Length
7. “Flight 505” 3:27
8. “High and Dry” 3:08
9. Out of Time 5:37
10. “It’s Not Easy” 2:56
11. I Am Waiting 3:11
12. Take It or Leave It 2:47
13. Think 3:09
14. “What to Do” 2:32

North American version[edit]

Aftermath
Aftermath.rollingstones.usalbum.cover.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 20 June 1966
Recorded 3–8 December 1965, 6–9 March 1966
Genre Rock, pop, rhythm and blues, psychedelic rock
Length 42:31
Label London (US)
Producer Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones American chronology
December’s Children (And Everybody’s)
(1965)
Aftermath
(1966)
Between the Buttons
(1967)
Singles from Aftermath
  1. Paint It, Black” / “Stupid Girl
    Released: 7 May 1966

The American version featured different cover art and a shorter running order that eliminated “Out of Time“, “Take It or Leave It“, “What to Do”, and “Mother’s Little Helper“. All four tracks were later issued in the US on other compilations, and “Mother’s Little Helper” was also issued as a single in 1966, peaking at No. 8 on the Billboard charts.[11] In their place, the album substituted their current No. 1 hit “Paint It, Black“. The revamped Aftermath still reached No. 2 in the US, eventually going platinum.[12]

Track listing[edit]

All tracks written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards.

Side one
No. Title Length
1. Paint It Black 3:22
2. “Stupid Girl” 2:56
3. “Lady Jane” 3:08
4. “Under My Thumb” 3:41
5. “Doncha Bother Me” 2:41
6. “Think” 3:09
Side two
No. Title Length
7. “Flight 505[1] 3:27
8. “High and Dry” 3:08
9. “It’s Not Easy” 2:56
10. “I Am Waiting” 3:11
11. “Goin’ Home” 11:13

Other songs[edit]

Title Length Notes
“19th Nervous Breakdown” Single
“Sad Day” “19th Nervous Breakdown” B-side
“Long Long While” “Paint It, Black” B-side

Could You Walk on the Water[edit]

Several of the songs on the album were initially meant for the US release Could You Walk on the Water. This LP was rejected by Rolling Stones’ American record company, London Records, who instead opted for the greatest hits package Big Hits (High Tide and Green Grass). The track list for the shelved album includes “Take It or Leave It”, “Mother’s Little Helper”, “Think”, “Goin’ Home” (short edit) and “Doncha Bother Me”. Of these, all five would be released on the UK version of Aftermath, three on the US version. Of the remaining tracks, “19th Nervous Breakdown” and “Sad Day” were released as a single, “Sittin’ on the Fence” and “Ride On, Baby” were later to be released on the US album Flowers, along with “Mother’s Little Helper” and “Take It or Leave It”. “Looking Tired” remains unreleased to this day.

Personnel[edit]

The Rolling Stones

Additional personnel

Charts[edit]

Album

Year Chart Position
1966 UK Albums Chart 1[13]
1966 Billboard 200 2[14]
1966 French SNEP Albums Charts 25[15]
Preceded by
The Sound of Music by Original Soundtrack
UK Albums Chart number-one album
30 April – 25 June 1966
Succeeded by
The Sound of Music by Original Soundtrack

Singles

Year Single Chart Position
1966 “Paint It, Black” UK Singles Chart 1[13]
1966 “Paint It, Black” Billboard Hot 100 1[11]
1966 “Mother’s Little Helper” Billboard Hot 100 8[11]
1966 “Lady Jane” Billboard Hot 100 24[11]
1990 “Paint It, Black” UK Singles Chart 63[13]
2007 “Paint It, Black” UK Singles Chart 70[13]
2010 “Paint It, Black” Billboard Rock Digital Songs 25[11]

Certifications[edit]

Country Provider Certification
(sales thresholds)
United States RIAA Platinum

References[edit]

  1. ^ Jump up to:a b Mick Jagger interviewed on the Pop Chronicles (1969)
  2. Jump up^ Walsh, Christopher (24 August 2002). “Super audio CDs: The Rolling Stones Remastered”. Billboard. p. 27.
  3. Jump up^ Aftermath. Rolling Stone. January 2003. Retrieved 21 August 2011.
  4. Jump up^ ^ Robert Dimery; Michael Lydon (23 March 2010). 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die: Revised and Updated Edition. Universe. ISBN 978-0-7893-2074-2.
  5. ^ Jump up to:a b “Aftermath”. http://www.timeisonourside.com. Retrieved 2015-10-23.
  6. Jump up^ Allmusic review (UK)
  7. Jump up^ Allmusic review (US)
  8. Jump up^ Blender review Archived 16 August 2009 at the Wayback Machine.
  9. Jump up^ “The Rolling Stones – Aftermath (album review ) | Sputnikmusic”. http://www.sputnikmusic.com. Retrieved 2015-10-23.
  10. Jump up^ “The Rolling Stones’ Top 10 Albums – Ranked | NME.COM”. NME.COM. Retrieved 2015-10-23.
  11. ^ Jump up to:a b c d e Billboard Singles”. All Media Guide / Billboard. Retrieved 23 March 2010.
  12. Jump up^ “RIAA searchable certification database”. Recording Industry Association of America. Retrieved 23 March 2010.
  13. ^ Jump up to:a b c d “UK charts rchive”. chartstats.com. Retrieved 23 March 2010.
  14. Jump up^ Billboard Albums”. All Media Guide / Billboard. Retrieved 23 March 2010.
  15. Jump up^ Tous les Albums classés par Artiste, Note : user must select The Rolling Stones in the list

External links[edit]

  • Link to Patti Smith piece for Creem, January 1973, detailing her response to the Rolling Stones and Aftermath
  1. Jump up^ http://www.rollingstones.com/
  2. Jump up^ Stone Alone – Bill Wyman
  3. Jump up^ Rolling With The Stones – Bill Wyman

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MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones 1965 December’s Children And Everybody’s full album

Rolling Stones 1965 December’s Children And Everybody’s full album

December’s Children (And Everybody’s)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
December’s Children (And Everybody’s)
DecChLP.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 4 December 1965 (United States)
Recorded 5–6 September 1965, except “You Better Move On”: 8 August 1963, “Look What You’ve Done”: 11 June 1964, “Route 66” and “I’m Moving On”: 5–7 March 1965, “As Tears Go By”: 26 October 1965
Genre Rock and roll
Length 29:04
Language English
Label London
Producer Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones American chronology
Out of Our Heads
(1965)
December’s Children (And Everybody’s)
(1965)
Aftermath
(1966)
Singles from December’s Children
(And Everybody’s)
  1. Get Off of My Cloud” / “I’m Free
    Released: 25 September 1965
  2. As Tears Go By” / “Gotta Get Away”
    Released: 18 December 1965
Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 4.5/5 stars[1]

December’s Children (And Everybody’s) is the fifth American studio album by The Rolling Stones, released in late 1965. Drawn largely from two days of sessions recorded in September to finish the British edition of Out of Our Heads and to record their new single—”Get Off of My Cloud“—December’s Children (And Everybody’s) also included tracks recorded as early as 1963.

Half of the songs appearing on the album were written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards; they penned album cuts such as “I’m Free” and “The Singer Not the Song” as well as such major hits as “As Tears Go By” and “Get off of My Cloud“.

December’s Children (And Everybody’s) reached No. 4 in the US and went gold.[2] Bassist Bill Wyman quotes Jagger in 1968 calling the record “[not] an album, it’s just a collection of songs.” Accordingly, it is only briefly detailed in Wyman’s otherwise exhaustive book Rolling with the Stones.

In August 2002 December’s Children (And Everybody’s) was reissued in a new remastered CD and SACD digipak by ABKCO Records with “Look What You’ve Done” again being the album’s only cut issued in true stereo.

The title of the album came from the band’s manager, Andrew Loog Oldham (who facetiously credits it to “Lou Folk-Rock Adler” in his liner notes on the back cover). According to Jagger, it was Oldham’s idea of hip, Beatpoetry.[3]

Track listing[edit]

All tracks written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards, unless otherwise noted.

Side one
No. Title Writer(s) Length
1. “She Said Yeah” (from UK version of “Out of Our Heads“) Sonny Bono/Roddy Jackson 1:34
2. Talkin’ About You” (from UK version of “Out of Our Heads“) Chuck Berry 2:32
3. You Better Move On” (from UK release “The Rolling Stones EP“) Arthur Alexander 2:41
4. “Look What You’ve Done” McKinley Morganfield 2:16
5. “The Singer, Not the Song” (UK b-side of “Get Off of My Cloud“) 2:22
6. Route 66” (from UK release “Got Live If You Want It! EP” (Live)) Bobby Troup 2:39
Side two
No. Title Writer(s) Length
7. Get Off of My Cloud” (single) 2:54
8. I’m Free” (from UK version of “Out of Our Heads“) 2:23
9. As Tears Go By” (single) Jagger/Richards/Andrew Loog Oldham 2:45
10. “Gotta Get Away” (from UK version of “Out of Our Heads“) 2:06
11. Blue Turns to Grey 2:30
12. I’m Moving On” (from UK release “Got Live If You Want It! EP“) (Live) Hank Snow 2:13

Personnel[edit]

The Rolling Stones
Additional personnel

Chart positions[edit]

Album
Year Chart Position
1966 Billboard 200[4] 4
Singles
Year Single Chart Position
1965 “Get Off of My Cloud” Billboard Hot 100[4] 1
1966 “As Tears Go By” Billboard Hot 100[4] 6

Certifications[edit]

Country Provider Certification
(sales thresholds)
United States RIAA Gold

References[edit]

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MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones album “Out of Our Heads”

__

The Rolling Stones “Satisfaction” Live 1965 (Reelin’ In The Years Archives)

Rolling Stones – Gotta Get Away

I’m Free – The Rolling Stones

Out of Our Heads

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For the Sheryl Crow song, see Out of Our Heads (song).
Out of Our Heads
Out+of+Our+Heads+-UK-.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 24 September 1965
Recorded 2 November 1964 – 6 September 1965
Genre
Length 29:36
Language English
Label Decca
Producer Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones British chronology
The Rolling Stones No. 2
(1965)
Out of Our Heads
(1965)
Aftermath
(1966)
Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 4.5/5 stars[1]
NME 7/10[2]

Out of Our Heads is the Rolling Stones‘ third British album and their fourth in the United States. It was released in 1965 through London Records in the US on 30 July 1965 (in both mono—catalogue number LL3429; and in stereo—PS429), and Decca Records in the UK on 24 September 1965 (mono—LK 4733; stereo—SKL 4733), with significant track listing differences between territories.

Music[edit]

Most of Out of Our Heads comprises rhythm and blues cover songs.[3] According to music critic Richie Unterberger, the album’s US release largely had soul covers and its “classic rock singles”, including “The Last Time”, “Play with Fire”, and “Satisfaction”, still drew on the band’s R&B and blues roots, but were updated to “a more guitar-based, thoroughly contemporary context.”[1] Kent H. Benjamin of The Austin Chronicle wrote that the album was “the culmination of the Stones’ early soul/R&B sound”[4] In his review of the album’s UK edition, Allmusic‘s Bruce Eder characterised it as rock and roll and R&B.[5]

Recording and releases[edit]

The British Out of Our Heads – with a different cover – added songs that would surface later in the US on December’s Children (And Everybody’s) and others that had not been released in the UK thus far (such as “Heart of Stone“) instead of the already-released live track and recent hit singles (as singles rarely featured on albums in the UK in those times). Issued later that September, Out of Our Heads reached No. 2 in the UK charts behind the BeatlesHelp!. It was The Rolling Stones’ last UK album to rely upon R&B covers; the forthcoming Aftermath was entirely composed by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards.

In August 2002 both the US and UK editions of Out of Our Heads were reissued in a new remastered CD and SACD digipak by ABKCO Records.[6]

Track listing[edit]

Side one
No. Title Writer(s) Length
1. She Said “Yeah” Sonny Bono, Roddy Jackson 1:34
2. Mercy, Mercy Don Covay, Ronnie Miller 2:45
3. Hitch Hike Marvin Gaye, Clarence Paul, William “Mickey” Stevenson 2:25
4. That’s How Strong My Love Is Roosevelt Jamison 2:25
5. Good Times Sam Cooke 1:58
6. “Gotta Get Away” Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 2:06
Side two
No. Title Writer(s) Length
7. Talkin’ ‘Bout You Chuck Berry 2:31
8. Cry to Me Bert Russell 3:09
9. “Oh, Baby (We Got a Good Thing Going)” (Originally released on The Rolling Stones, Now!) Barbara Lynn Ozen 2:08
10. Heart of Stone” (Originally released on The Rolling Stones, Now!) Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 2:50
11. “The Under Assistant West Coast Promotion Man” Nanker Phelge 3:07
12. I’m Free Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 2:24

American release[edit]

Out of Our Heads
RollingStonesOutofourHeadsalbumcover.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 30 July 1965
Recorded 2 November 1964 – 12 May 1965
Genre Rock
Length 33:24
Language English
Label London
Producer Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones American chronology
The Rolling Stones, Now!
(1965)
Out of Our Heads
(1965)
December’s Children (And Everybody’s)
(1965)
Singles from Out of Our Heads
  1. The Last Time” / “Play with Fire
    Released: 13 March 1965
  2. (I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction” / “The Spider and the Fly
    Released: 6 June 1965

Initially issued in July 1965 in the US Out of Our Heads (featuring a shot from the same photo session that graced the cover of 12 X 5 and The Rolling Stones No. 2) was a mixture of recordings made over a six-month period, including the Top 10 hit “The Last Time” and the worldwide number 1 “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction” with B-sides as well as a track from the UK-only live EP Got Live If You Want It!. Six songs would be included in the UK version of the album. “One More Try” is an original that was not released in the UK until 1971’s Stone Age. Riding the wave of “Satisfaction”‘s success, Out of Our Heads became The Rolling Stones’ first US No. 1 album, eventually going platinum.

In 2003 the US edition was listed as number 116 on the list of Rolling Stone’s 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.

Track listing[edit]

Nanker Phelge” was a pseudomyn used by the Stones for group compositions.

Side one
No. Title Writer(s) Length
1. Mercy, Mercy Don Covay, Ronnie Miller 2:45
2. Hitch Hike Marvin Gaye, Clarence Paul, William “Mickey” Stevenson 2:25
3. The Last Time Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 3:41
4. That’s How Strong My Love Is Roosevelt Jamison 2:25
5. Good Times Sam Cooke 1:58
6. “I’m All Right” (originally released on Got Live If You Want It! EP) Ellas McDaniel 2:25
Side two
No. Title Writer(s) Length
7. (I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction Jagger, Richards 3:42
8. Cry to Me Bert Russell 3:09
9. “The Under Assistant West Coast Promotion Man” Nanker Phelge 3:07
10. Play with Fire Phelge (Brian Jones, Jagger, Richards, Charlie Watts, Bill Wyman) 2:13
11. The Spider and the Fly Jagger, Richards 3:39
12. “One More Try” Jagger, Richards 1:58

Personnel[edit]

The Rolling Stones
Additional personnel

Chart positions[edit]

Album
Year Chart Position
1965 UK Top 20 Albums[7] 2
1965 Billboard 200[1] 1
1965 French SNEP Albums Charts[8] 7
Singles
Year Single Chart Position
1965 “The Last Time” UK Top 40 Singles[7] 1
1965 “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction” UK Top 40 Singles[7] 1
1965 “The Last Time” The Billboard Hot 100[9] 9
1965 “Play with Fire” The Billboard Hot 100[9] 96
1965 “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction” The Billboard Hot 100[9] 1
1965 “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction” Billboard R&B Singles[10] 19

Certifications[edit]

Country Provider Certification
(sales thresholds)
United States RIAA Platinum
Preceded by
Beatles VI by The Beatles
Billboard 200 number-one album
21 August – 10 September 1965
Succeeded by
Help! by The Beatles

References[edit]

  1. ^ Jump up to:a b c Allmusic review (US)
  2. Jump up^ “Review: Out of Our Heads”. NME. London: 46. 8 July 1995.
  3. Jump up^ Strickler, Yancey (2 April 2008). “The Rolling Stones, Out of Our Heads”. eMusic. Retrieved 5 July 2013.
  4. Jump up^ “Review: The Rolling Stones”. The Austin Chronicle. 13 December 2002. Retrieved 5 July 2013.
  5. Jump up^ Eder, Bruce. “Out of Our Heads [UK]”. Allmusic. Retrieved 5 July 2013.
  6. Jump up^ Walsh, Christopher (24 August 2002). “Super audio CDs: The Rolling Stones Remastered”. Billboard. Billboard. p. 27.
  7. ^ Jump up to:a b c http://www.everyhit.com/ Type in “rolling stones” under “Name of Artist”
  8. Jump up^ Tous les Albums classés par Artiste, Note : user must select The Rolling Stones in the list
  9. ^ Jump up to:a b c “The Rolling Stones – Chart History”. Billboard. Retrieved 26 March 2016.
  10. Jump up^ “Top Hip-Hop Songs / R&B Songs Chart”. Billboard. Retrieved 26 March 2016.

External links[edit]

 

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MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones 1965 album “The Rolling Stones, Now!”

 

the rolling stones – what a shame – stereo edit

Rolling Stones – Heart Of Stone

 

The Rolling Stones- Off the Hook (TAMI Show)

Rolling Stones – “Little Red Rooster.” 1965

the rolling stones – down the road apiece – stereo edit

The Rolling Stones, Now!

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Rolling Stones, Now!
Rollingstonesnow.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 13 February 1965 (United States)
Recorded 10 June – 8 November 1964, except “Mona (I Need You Baby)”, 3–4 January 1964
Genre Rhythm and blues[1]
Length 35:58
Language English
Label London
Producer Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones American chronology
12 X 5
(1964)
The Rolling Stones, Now!
(1965)
Out of Our Heads
(1965)
Singles from The Rolling Stones, Now!
  1. Little Red Rooster
    Released: 13 November 1964 (UK)
  2. Heart of Stone
    Released: 19 December 1964 (United States)
Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 5/5 stars[1]

The Rolling Stones, Now! is the third American studio album by the Rolling Stones, released in 1965 by their initial American distributor, London Records.

The album contained seven tracks from their second UK album The Rolling Stones No. 2, the recent US Top 20 hit “Heart of Stone“, the recent UK No. 1 hit single “Little Red Rooster“, “Surprise, Surprise”, from The Lord’s Taverners Charity Album, “Mona (I Need You Baby)” from The Rolling Stones and “Oh Baby (We Got A Good Thing Goin’)” which would appear on the UK edition of the Stones’ next album Out of Our Heads later in 1965. The album contains a different, and shorter, version of “Everybody Needs Somebody to Love” than the recording on The Rolling Stones No. 2, although the latter version was accidentally used on the 1986 CD of The Rolling Stones, Now!. The 2002 CD includes the shorter version, as heard on the original LP. Four of the songs on The Rolling Stones, Now! were penned by the songwriting team of Mick Jagger and Keith Richards (who dropped the “s” from his surname until 1978).

For the back cover, London Records simply took the back cover of The Rolling Stones No. 2 and amended the track listing and label information. Where the UK liner cover said “No. 2” after ‘THE ROLLING STONES’ was simply whited out for the American cover. One thing that was overlooked, however, was a mention of Ian Stewart playing organ on “Time Is on My Side,” which made no sense on The Rolling Stones, Now! as the song was not on that album. This credit was deleted from the 1986 and 2002 reissues.

The liner notes on initial pressings contained Andrew Loog Oldham’s advice to the record buying public, which was quickly temporarily removed from some subsequent pressings:

“(This is THE STONES new disc within. Cast deep in your pockets for the loot to buy this disc of groovies and fancy words. If you don’t have the bread, see that blind man knock him on the head, steal his wallet and low and behold you have the loot, if you put in the boot, good, another one sold!)”

The Rolling Stones, Now! is generally considered a very strong album and a highlight of their early American releases. Upon its February issuing, The Rolling Stones, Now! reached No. 5 in the US and became another gold seller for The Rolling Stones. In 2003, the album was ranked number 180 on Rolling Stone magazine’s list of The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.[2]

In August 2002 The Rolling Stones, Now! was reissued in a new remastered CD and SACD digipak by ABKCO Records. This version included stereo mixes of “Heart of Stone”, “What a Shame”, and “Down the Road Apiece”.[3]

Track listing[edit]

Side one
No. Title Writer(s) Length
1. Everybody Needs Somebody to Love” (alternative long version appears on The Rolling Stones No. 2) Solomon Burke, Bert Berns, Jerry Wexler 3:00
2. “Down Home Girl” (originally released on The Rolling Stones No. 2) Jerry Leiber, Arthur Butler 4:13
3. You Can’t Catch Me” (originally released on The Rolling Stones No. 2) Chuck Berry 3:40
4. Heart of Stone Jagger, Richards 2:49
5. “What a Shame” (originally released on The Rolling Stones No. 2) Jagger, Richards 3:06
6. Mona (I Need You Baby)” (originally released on The Rolling Stones) Ellas McDaniel 3:35
Side two
No. Title Writer(s) Length
7. Down the Road Apiece” (originally released on The Rolling Stones No. 2) Don Raye 2:56
8. “Off the Hook” (originally released on The Rolling Stones No. 2) Jagger, Richards 2:36
9. “Pain in My Heart” (originally released on The Rolling Stones No. 2) Allen Toussaint 2:12
10. “Oh Baby (We Got a Good Thing Goin’)” Barbara Lynn Ozen 2:06
11. Little Red Rooster Willie Dixon 3:04
12. “Surprise, Surprise” 2:29

Personnel[edit]

The Rolling Stones[edit]

Additional personnel[edit]

Chart positions[edit]

Album
Year Chart Position
1965 Billboard 200[4] 5
Singles
Year Single Chart Position
1965 “Heart of Stone” The Billboard Hot 100[5] 19

Certifications[edit]

Country Provider Certification
(sales thresholds)
United States RIAA Gold

References[edit]

  1. ^ Jump up to:a b Richie Unterberger. “The Rolling Stones, Now! – The Rolling Stones | Songs, Reviews, Credits, Awards”. AllMusic. Retrieved 2014-06-13.
  2. Jump up^ “#180 The Rolling Stones, Now!”. Rolling Stone. 1 November 2003. Retrieved 18 June 2013.
  3. Jump up^ Walsh, Christopher (24 August 2002). “Super audio CDs: The Rolling Stones Remastered”. Billboard. Billboard. p. 27.
  4. Jump up^ Stephen Thomas Erlewine. “The Rolling Stones | Awards”. AllMusic. Retrieved 2014-06-13.
  5. Jump up^ Stephen Thomas Erlewine. “The Rolling Stones | Awards”. AllMusic. Retrieved 2014-06-13.

External links[edit]

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Woody Allen Videos

Woody Allen – Concerto Parigi 1996 – Wild Man Blues

Woody Allen & The Eddy Davis New Orleans Jazz Band

I have spent alot of time talking about Woody Allen films on this blog and looking at his worldview. He has a hopelessmeaningless, nihilistic worldview that believes we are going to turn to dust and there is no afterlife. Even though he has this view he has taken the opportunity to look at the weaknesses of his own secular view. I salute him for doing that. That is why I have returned to his work over and over and presented my own Christian worldview as an alternative.

My interest in Woody Allen is so great that I have a “Woody Wednesday” on my blog www.thedailyhatch.org every week. Also I have done over 30 posts on the historical characters mentioned in his film “Midnight in Paris.” (Salvador Dali, Ernest Hemingway,T.S.Elliot,  Cole Porter,Paul Gauguin,  Luis Bunuel, and Pablo Picasso were just a few of the characters.)

Woody Allen interviews Billy Graham pt.1 – Featured Video – GodTube Logged In.flv

Woody Allen interviews Billy Graham pt.2 – Featured Video – GodTube Logged In.flv


October 25, 2011
Woody Allen and evangelicals: A surprisingly romantic pair

REMO CASILLI REUTERS Director Woody Allen looks on during the shooting of his movie “The Bop Decameron” in downtown Rome … Continued

by Michelle Boorstein

 

REMO CASILLI

REUTERS

Director Woody Allen looks on during the shooting of his movie “The Bop Decameron” in downtown Rome July 25, 2011.

Earlier this year I was sitting at a cafeteria lunch table with evangelical icon Chuck Colson and some of his close faith advisors when the conversation took a turn I hadn’t predicted: Colson started talking about Woody Allen.

In detail.

It turned out Colson and some others at the table, who help him craft theological writings and classes, are hard-core fans of Allen, and were easily able to recite bits of dialogue. A debate launched about the religious subtexts of various Allen films and what were the moviemaker’s own theological conclusions.

It was only when my regular chats with Southern Baptist leader Richard Land began turning to Allen that I got curious — what’s the deal with evangelicals and Woody Allen?

It turned out that I was clueless to a fascination that now makes perfect sense, since Allen marries two things core to modern-day evangelicals: popular culture and religion. Think “Crimes and Misdemeanors” and the symbolism of the rabbi going blind; think “Match Point” and questions raised about the apparent randomness of life.

Many of Allen’s films wrestle in a complex way with core moral themes, such as the nature of forgiveness, what to do with sin, whether life can have any meaning without God. And he does this as an agnostic.

Land is also a huge Allen fan and can rattle off an amazing amout of dialogue. You can’t get the guy off the phone once he starts talking Woody.

This evangelical-Allen thing reappeared the other day when some friends on Facebook started zapping around an amazing piece of vintage talk-show footage — Allen interviewing evangelical leader Billy Graham (it’s in two parts).

I haven’t been able to determine what show Allen was hosting (he declined to be interviewed), but it looks to be the 1960s, with a wise-guy, 30-something Allen engaging the handsome, older preacher about sex, drugs and life after death.

Allen: “If you come to one of my movies or something, I’ll go to one of your revival meetings.”

Graham: “Well now that is a deal.”

Allen: “You could probably convert me because I’m such a pushover. I have no convictions in any direction and if you make it appealing and promise me some sort of wonderful afterlife with a white robe and wings I would go for it.”

Graham: “I can’t promise you a white robe and wings, but I can promise you a very interesting, thrilling life.”

Allen: “One wing, maybe?”

The off-camera audience is cracking up the entire time, and both men are smiling and relaxed through the 10-minute interview even as they clearly aren’t seriously entertaining the other’s views. It’s entertainment, but it’s also sweet, particularly on Graham’s part, which results in a piece of footage that manages to be both deep and silly (this is not easy to pull off).

The primary feeling I had watching the video was one of nostalgia for a time when the subject of religion wasn’t so firmly planted at the center of a culture war, when people of totally different convictions about matters of life and death and morality could agree to disagree. It seemed almost romantic.

It seems impossible to imagine. Can anyone think of a comparable exchange today? I considered The Daily Show but even that seems too slick.

In the interview Allen is dorky and giggly – he almost seems like a teenager embarassed to ask about dating.

Could he have sex before marriage, he asks Graham, to ensure that his betrothed isn’t “an absolute yo-yo?” Graham turns fatherly, but not dogmatic; “that won’t happen to you,” he assures Allen.

Graham’s framing of the role of faith is decidedly secular, perhaps aimed at Allen’s audience. The purpose of the religious doctrine and rules is because God wants you to have “the best of life .. happiness and fulfillment.” The ban on sex outside a committed marriage, he says, is to protect your psychological self, to keep your body free from disease.

I asked Land to look at the videos and he commented that the wise-cracking Woody of the 1960s seemed to have “less swagger in his agnosticism” than the Woody who created the characters of “Crimes and Misdemeanors” in the 1980s, with their agonizing over mortality and purpose.

“I find Woody over the years, and of course this is true of people as they get older, there is more resignation,” he said. “There is a light touch and a confidence in his earlier movies — I’m not dead, I won’t die for a long time so I have a long time to figure this all out. Some of his more recent movies, you can see he’s aware of his own mortality.”

Land is sure he sees an Allen less confident.

“He asks all the right questions, he just doesn’t have the right answers,” Land said with a chuckle.

In trying to find the source of the clip I stumbled on a 2010 interview with Allen in which he seems to reference the Graham chat and shows that he hasn’t changed his mind a bit. He still has no faith in any higher power and says Graham is “delusional.”

Speaking of characters in his new movie, Allen says “sooner or later, reality sets in in a crushing way. As it does and will with everybody, including Billy Graham. But it’s nice if you can delude yourself for as long as possible.”

It’s hard for me to imagine a talk being the two men being as light-hearted today.

 

 

More on: 2011, Billy Graham, Chuck Colson, Culture War, Evangelical Leader, Faith, Religion, Religious Doctrine, Richard Land, Woody Allen

 

Woody Allen about meaning and truth of life on Earth

Dick & Woody get semi-metaphysical

Woody Allen interview 1971 PART 2/4

Woody Allen interview 1971 PART 1/4

Dick & Woody talk about food & health

Woody Allen vs William Buckley – FUNNY

Dick & Woody discuss particle physics

This is not my list:

 

10

 

Small Time Crooks 10

9

7
Zelig
1983

Zelig

6

Sleeper
1973

Take the Money and Run
1969

WOODY ALLEN TAKE THE MONEY AND RUN CELLO MARCHING BAND SCENE

Bananas
1971
Bananas (1971) – Trailer

2

Play it Again, Sam
1972

Play It Again, Sam trailer

1

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I love the movie “Midnight in Paris” by Woody Allen and I have done over 30 posts on the historical characters mentioned in the film. Take a look below:

“Midnight in Paris” one of Woody Allen’s biggest movie hits in recent years, July 18, 2011 – 6:00 am

(Part 32, Jean-Paul Sartre)July 10, 2011 – 5:53 am

 (Part 29, Pablo Picasso) July 7, 2011 – 4:33 am

(Part 28,Van Gogh) July 6, 2011 – 4:03 am

(Part 27, Man Ray) July 5, 2011 – 4:49 am

(Part 26,James Joyce) July 4, 2011 – 5:55 am

(Part 25, T.S.Elliot) July 3, 2011 – 4:46 am

(Part 24, Djuna Barnes) July 2, 2011 – 7:28 am

(Part 23,Adriana, fictional mistress of Picasso) July 1, 2011 – 12:28 am

(Part 22, Silvia Beach and the Shakespeare and Company Bookstore) June 30, 2011 – 12:58 am

(Part 21,Versailles and the French Revolution) June 29, 2011 – 5:34 am

(Part 16, Josephine Baker) June 24, 2011 – 5:18 am

(Part 15, Luis Bunuel) June 23, 2011 – 5:37 am

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MUSIC MONDAY 1965 full album “The Rolling Stones No. 2”

The Rolling Stones – No. 2 [1965]

Published on Apr 14, 2016

Support us : http://bit.ly/1NveQuH

0:00 Everybody Needs Somebody To Love (Version 1)
5:04 Down Home Girl
9:18 You Can’t Catch Me
12:58 Time Is On My Side (Version 2)
15:58 What A Shame
19:05 Grown Up Wrong
21:11 Down The Road Apiece
24:07 Under The Boardwalk
26:55 I Can’t Be Satisfied
30:22 Pain In My Heart
32:35 Off The Hook
35:11 Susie Q
37:02 Surprise, Surprise
39:33 Everybody Needs Somebody To Love (Version 2)

The Rolling Stones Flip Wallet Case
http://vanscase.ecrater.com/p/2460728…

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http://vanscase.ecrater.com/p/2460728…

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http://vanscase.ecrater.com/p/2460726…

The Rolling Stones No. 2

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Rolling Stones No. 2
TheRollingStonesNumber2.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 15 January 1965
Recorded 10–11 June 1964 Chess Studios, Chicago, Illinois, United States; 2 and 28–29 September 1964 Regent Sound Studios, London, United Kingdom; 2 November 1964 RCA Studios, Hollywood, California, United States; and 8 November 1964 Chess Studios, Chicago, Illinois, United States
Genre
Length 36:58
Language English
Label Decca
Producer Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones British chronology
The Rolling Stones
(1964)
The Rolling Stones No. 2
(1965)
Out of Our Heads
(1965)
Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 4.5/5 stars[1]

The Rolling Stones No. 2 is the second UK album by the Rolling Stones released in 1965 following the massive success of 1964’s debut The Rolling Stones. It followed its predecessor’s tendency to largely feature R&Bcovers. However, it does contain three compositions from the still-developing Mick Jagger/Keith Richards songwriting team. On Dutch and German pressings of the album, the title is listed as The Rolling Stones Vol. 2 on the front cover, although the back of the album cover lists the title as The Rolling Stones No. 2.

Using the cover shot for 12 X 5, the second US-released album in October 1964, The Rolling Stones No. 2′s track listing would largely be emulated on the upcoming US release of The Rolling Stones, Now!. While Eric Easton was co-credited as producer alongside Andrew Loog Oldham on The Rolling Stones’ debut album, Oldham takes full production duties for The Rolling Stones No, 2, which was recorded sporadically in the UK and US during 1964.

A huge hit in the UK upon release, The Rolling Stones No. 2 spent 10 weeks at No. 1 in early 1965, becoming one of the year’s biggest sellers in the UK.

According to Bill Wyman in his book Stone Alone: The Story of a Rock’N’Roll Band, John Lennon said of The Rolling Stones No. 2: “The album’s great, but I don’t like five-minute numbers.”

Due to ABKCO’s preference towards the American albums, they overlooked both The Rolling Stones and The Rolling Stones No. 2 for CD release in 1986 and during its remastering series in 2002. Consequently, the album was out of print for many years and was thus widely bootlegged by collectors.

The Rolling Stones No. 2 was again made available to the public as part of a limited edition vinyl box set, titled “The Rolling Stones 1964–1969”, in November 2010 and (by itself) digitally at the same time. The original title was also re-instated as part of the ‘Rolling Stones in Mono’ cd box set, released on September 30th 2016.

Track listing[edit]

Side one
No. Title Writer(s) Length
1. Everybody Needs Somebody to Love Solomon Burke, Bert Berns, Jerry Wexler 5:03
2. “Down Home Girl” Jerry Leiber, Arthur Butler 4:11
3. You Can’t Catch Me Chuck Berry 3:38
4. Time Is on My Side” (the “guitar intro” version, not the “organ intro” version from 12 X 5) Norman Meade 2:58
5. “What a Shame” Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 3:03
6. “Grown Up Wrong” (originally released on 12 X 5) Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 1:50
Side two
No. Title Writer(s) Length
7. Down the Road Apiece Don Raye 2:55
8. Under the Boardwalk” (originally released on 12 X 5) Arthur Resnick, Kenny Young 2:48
9. “I Can’t Be Satisfied” Muddy Waters 3:26
10. “Pain in My Heart” Allen Toussaint 2:11
11. “Off the Hook” Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 2:38
12. Susie Q” (originally released on 12 X 5) Dale Hawkins, Stan Lewis, Eleanor Broadwater 1:51

Personnel[edit]

The Rolling Stones
Additional personnel

Chart positions[edit]

Year Chart Position
1965 UK Top 40 Albums[2] 1
1965 French SNEP Albums Charts[3] 45

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Preceded by
Beatles for Sale by The Beatles
Beatles for Sale by The Beatles
The Freewheelin’ Bob Dylan by Bob Dylan
UK Albums Chart number-one album
6 February 1965 – 27 February 1965
6 March 1965 – 17 April 1965
24 April 1965 – 1 May 1965
Succeeded by
Beatles for Sale by The Beatles
The Freewheelin’ Bob Dylan by Bob Dylan
Beatles for Sale by The Beatles

 

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MUSIC MONDAY The Rolling Stones 2nd album “12 x 5”

__

Rolling Stones 1964 12×5 2006 Japan MiniLP Remastered full album

12 X 5

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
12 X 5
12x5(Rolling Stones Album) coverart.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 17 October 1964
Recorded 25 February, 12 May, 10–11 and 24–26 June, 2 and 28–29 September 1964; Chess, Chicago, Illinois, United States and Regent Sound Studios, London, United Kingdom
Genre Blues rock, rock
Length 31:10
Language English
Label London Decca, Abkco
Producer Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones American chronology
The Rolling Stones (England’s Newest Hit Makers)
(1964)
12 X 5
(1964)
The Rolling Stones, Now!
(1965)

12 X 5 is the second American album by The Rolling Stones, released in 1964 following the massive success of their debut The Rolling Stones in the UK and the promising sales of its American substitute, The Rolling Stones (England’s Newest Hit Makers).

Composition[edit]

The album, like its predecessor, largely featured R&B covers; however, it does contain three compositions from the still-developing Mick Jagger/Keith Richards songwriting team, as well as two group compositions under the pseudonym of “Nanker Phelge“. 12 X 5 is notable for featuring the first, and less-often-heard, of the Stones’ two versions of Jerry Ragovoy‘s “Time Is on My Side“, with a prominent electronic organ part instead of the better-known version’s electric guitar.

After a series of sessions in Chicago in June 1964, The Rolling Stones’ UK label Decca Records released the five-song EP Five by Five. Because EPs were never a lucrative format in the US, London Records—their American distributor at the time—spread the EP songs across an entire album, adding seven new recordings to create a release of 12 songs by five musicians, hence the album’s title. The rest of the songs were singles “It’s All Over Now” and “Time Is on My Side” with their B-sides, plus three songs that were later included on The Rolling Stones No. 2 album. Decca would use the same cover (minus the lettering) for The Rolling Stones’ second UK album The Rolling Stones No. 2 in early 1965.

Remastered version[edit]

In August 2002, 12 X 5 was reissued in a new remastered CD and SACD digipak by ABKCO Records. This edition includes stereo versions of “Around and Around”, “Confessin’ the Blues”, “Empty Heart”, “It’s All Over Now”, an extended version of “2120 South Michigan Avenue”, and “If You Need Me”.[1]

Track listing[edit]

Side one
No. Title Writer(s) Length
1. Around and Around” (originally released on the Five by Five EP) Chuck Berry 3:03
2. “Confessin’ the Blues” (originally released on the Five by Five EP) Jay McShann, Walter Brown 2:46
3. “Empty Heart” (originally released on the Five by Five EP) Nanker Phelge 2:35
4. Time Is on My Side Norman Meade 2:50
5. “Good Times, Bad Times” Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 2:32
6. It’s All Over Now Bobby Womack, Shirley Womack 3:27
Side two
No. Title Writer(s) Length
7. 2120 South Michigan Avenue” (originally released on the Five by Five EP) Nanker Phelge 2:03
8. Under the Boardwalk Arthur Resnick, Kenny Young 2:48
9. “Congratulations” Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 2:28
10. “Grown Up Wrong” Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 2:04
11. If You Need Me” (originally released on the Five by Five EP) Robert Bateman, Wilson Pickett 2:03
12. Susie Q Eleanor Broadwater, Stan Lewis, Dale Hawkins 1:51

Note

  • The 2002 CD edition features an extended version of “2120 South Michigan Avenue”, at 3:41

Personnel[edit]

The Rolling Stones[edit]

Additional musicians[edit]

Chart positions[edit]

12 X 5 proved to be a faster seller than England’s Newest Hit Makers, reaching No. 3 and going gold quickly.

Album
Year Chart Position
1964 Billboard 200[3] 3
Singles
Year Single Chart Position
1964 “It’s All Over Now” Billboard Hot 100[3] 26
1964 “Time Is on My Side” Billboard Hot 100[3] 6

Certifications[edit]

Country Provider Certification
(sales thresholds)
United States RIAA Gold

References[edit]

  1. Jump up^ Walsh, Christopher (24 August 2002). “Super audio CDs: The Rolling Stones Remastered”. Billboard. Billboard. p. 27.
  2. Jump up^ If You Need Me – Lyrics
  3. ^ Jump up to:a b c “The Rolling Stones – Awards”. Allmusic. Retrieved 28 May 2013.

External links[edit]

 

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MUSIC MONDAY The Rolling Stones first album

__

The Rolling Stones Debut Album

Published on Aug 27, 2016

Released 16 April 1964
Recorded 3 January – 25 February 1964 at Regent Studios, London
Recorded at Regent Sound Studios in London over the course of five days in January and February 1964, The Rolling Stones was produced by then-managers Andrew Loog Oldham and Eric Easton. The album was originally released by Decca Records in the UK, while the US version appeared on the London Records label.

The majority of the tracks reflect the band’s love for R&B. Mick Jagger and Keith Richards (whose professional name until 1978 omitted the “s” in his surname) were fledgling songwriters during early 1964, contributing only one original composition to the album: “Tell Me (You’re Coming Back)”. Two songs are credited to “Nanker Phelge” – a pseudonym the band used for group compositions from 1963 to 1965. Phil Spector and Gene Pitney both contributed to the recording sessions, and are referred to as “Uncle Phil and Uncle Gene” in the subtitle of the Phelge instrumental “Now I’ve Got a Witness.”

First pressings of the album, with matrix numbers ending in 1A, 2A, 1B, and 2B, have a 2:52 version of “Tell Me (You’re Coming Back)”, which was pressed from the wrong master tape. Subsequent pressings include the 4:06 version. Early labels and covers also have misprints with the fourth track on side 1 listed as “Mona”, which was later changed to “I Need You Baby””, the subtitle of “Now I’ve Got a Witness” written “Like Uncle Gene and Uncle Phil”, the word ‘If’ omitted from “You Can Make It If You Try”, and ‘Dozier’ spelt ‘Bozier’. “Route 66” is listed as “(Get Your Kicks On) Route 66” on some versions of the album, and some later versions of the album have “I Need You Baby” listed as “Mona (I Need You Baby)” and the subtitles of “Now I’ve Got a Witness” and “Tell Me (You’re Coming Back)” removed entirely.

The album cover photo was taken by Nicholas Wright. The cover bears no title or identifying information other than the photo and the Decca logo – an “unheard of” design concept originated by manager Andrew Oldham.[3][4]

Upon its release, The Rolling Stones became one of 1964’s biggest sellers in the UK, staying at No. 1 for twelve weeks.

The original British version is out-of-print on CD. In November 2010, it was made available as part of a limited edition vinyl box set titled The Rolling Stones 1964–1969, and by itself digitally at the same time. The album was only released in mono in both the UK and US; no true stereo mix was ever made.

The Rolling Stones (album)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For the EP, see The Rolling Stones (EP).
The Rolling Stones
RS64.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 16 April 1964
Recorded 3 January – 25 February 1964 at Regent Studios, London
Genre
Length 33:24
Language English
Label Decca
Producer Eric Easton, Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones British chronology
The Rolling Stones
(1964)
The Rolling Stones No. 2
(1965)
Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 4.5/5 stars[1]

The Rolling Stones is the debut album by The Rolling Stones, released by Decca Records in the UK on 16 April 1964. The American edition of the LP, with a slightly different track list, came out on London Records on 30 May 1964, subtitled England’s Newest Hit Makers, which later became its official title.

The album is included in Robert Dimery’s 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die.[2]

Recording and releases[edit]

Recorded at Regent Sound Studios in London over the course of five days in January and February 1964, The Rolling Stones was produced by then-managers Andrew Loog Oldham and Eric Easton. The album was originally released by Decca Records in the UK, while the US version appeared on the London Records label.

The majority of the tracks reflect the band’s love for R&B. Mick Jagger and Keith Richards (whose professional name until 1978 omitted the “s” in his surname) were fledgling songwriters during early 1964, contributing only one original composition to the album: “Tell Me (You’re Coming Back)“. Two songs are credited to “Nanker Phelge” – a pseudonym the band used for group compositions from 1963 to 1965. Phil Spector and Gene Pitney both contributed to the recording sessions, and are referred to as “Uncle Phil and Uncle Gene” in the subtitle of the Phelge instrumental “Now I’ve Got a Witness.”

First pressings of the album, with matrix numbers ending in 1A, 2A, 1B, and 2B, have a 2:52 version of “Tell Me (You’re Coming Back)”, which was pressed from the wrong master tape. Subsequent pressings include the 4:06 version. Early labels and covers also have misprints with the fourth track on side 1 listed as “Mona”, which was later changed to “I Need You Baby””, the subtitle of “Now I’ve Got a Witness” written “Like Uncle Gene and Uncle Phil”, the word ‘If’ omitted from “You Can Make It If You Try“, and ‘Dozier’ spelt ‘Bozier’. “Route 66” is listed as “(Get Your Kicks On) Route 66” on some versions of the album, and some later versions of the album have “I Need You Baby” listed as “Mona (I Need You Baby)” and the subtitles of “Now I’ve Got a Witness” and “Tell Me (You’re Coming Back)” removed entirely.

The album cover photo was taken by Nicholas Wright. The cover bears no title or identifying information other than the photo and the Decca logo – an “unheard of” design concept originated by manager Andrew Oldham.[3][4]

Upon its release, The Rolling Stones became one of 1964’s biggest sellers in the UK, staying at No. 1 for twelve weeks.

The original British version is out-of-print on CD. In November 2010, it was made available as part of a limited edition vinyl box set titled The Rolling Stones 1964–1969, and by itself digitally at the same time. The original title was also re-instated as part of the Rolling Stones in Mono CD box set, released on September 30, 2016. The album was only released in mono in both the UK and US; no true stereo mix was ever made.

Track listing[edit]

Side one
No. Title Writer(s) Length
1. Route 66 Bobby Troup 2:20
2. I Just Want to Make Love to You Willie Dixon 2:17
3. “Honest I Do” Jimmy Reed 2:09
4. I Need You Baby Ellas McDaniel 3:33
5. “Now I’ve Got a Witness (Like Uncle Phil and Uncle Gene)” Nanker Phelge 2:29
6. Little by Little Nanker Phelge, Phil Spector 2:39
Side two
No. Title Writer(s) Length
7. I’m a King Bee James Moore 2:35
8. Carol Chuck Berry 2:33
9. Tell Me (You’re Coming Back) Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 4:05
10. Can I Get a Witness Brian Holland, Lamont Dozier, Eddie Holland 2:55
11. You Can Make It If You Try Ted Jarrett 2:01
12. Walking the Dog Rufus Thomas 3:10

American release[edit]

The Rolling Stones
(England’s Newest Hit Makers)
RollingStones.album.cover.jpg
Studio album by The Rolling Stones
Released 30 May 1964
Recorded 3 January – 25 February 1964, Regent Studios, London
Genre Rock and roll, rhythm and blues
Length 31:05
Language English
Label London
Producer Eric Easton and Andrew Loog Oldham
The Rolling Stones American chronology
The Rolling Stones (England’s Newest Hit Makers)
(1964)
12 X 5
(1964)
Singles from The Rolling Stones (England’s Newest Hit Makers)
  1. Not Fade Away“/”I Wanna Be Your Man“”
    Released: 6 March 1964
  2. Tell Me/”I Just Want to Make Love to You“”
    Released: 13 June 1964
Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 4.5/5 stars[1]

The American version of the album, originally subtitled but later officially called England’s Newest Hit Makers, is the band’s debut American album and was released by London Records on 30 May 1964, a month and a half after the British version.

The track “Not Fade Away” (the A-side of the band’s third UK single) replaced “I Need You Baby“,[5] and the titles of the tracks “Now I’ve Got a Witness (Like Uncle Phil and Uncle Gene)” and “Tell Me (You’re Coming Back)” were shortened to “Now I’ve Got a Witness” and “Tell Me” on most versions of the American release. Upon its release, The Rolling Stones reached No. 11 in the US, going gold in the process. To date, this is the Stones’ only American studio album that has failed to place in the top five on the Billboard album charts.[6]

In August 2002, the album, by now officially called England’s Newest Hit Makers, was reissued as a new remastered CD and SACD digipak by ABKCO.[7]

Track listing[edit]

Side one
No. Title Writer(s) Length
1. Not Fade Away Buddy Holly, Norman Petty 1:48
2. “Route 66” Bobby Troup 2:20
3. “I Just Want to Make Love to You” Willie Dixon 2:17
4. “Honest I Do” Jimmy Reed 2:09
5. “Now I’ve Got a Witness” Nanker Phelge 2:29
6. “Little by Little” Nanker Phelge, Phil Spector 2:39
Side two
No. Title Writer(s) Length
7. “I’m a King Bee” James Moore 2:35
8. “Carol” Chuck Berry 2:33
9. “Tell Me” Mick Jagger, Keith Richards 4:05
10. “Can I Get a Witness” Brian Holland, Lamont Dozier, Eddie Holland 2:55
11. “You Can Make It If You Try” Ted Jarrett 2:01
12. “Walking the Dog” Rufus Thomas 3:10

Personnel[edit]

The Rolling Stones
  • Mick Jagger – lead and backing vocals, harmonica on “Little by Little” and “I’m a King Bee”, percussion
  • Keith Richards – guitar, backing vocals
  • Brian Jones – guitar, harmonica, percussion, backing vocals, co-lead vocals on “Walking The Dog”
  • Bill Wyman – bass guitar, backing vocals
  • Charlie Watts – drums, percussion
Additional musicians

Charts and certifications[edit]

Charts[edit]

Album

Chart (1964–65) Peak
position
Australia (Kent Music Report)[8] 1
German Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[9] 2
UK Albums (OCC)[10] 1
US Billboard 200[11] 11

Singles

Year Single Chart Position
1964 “Not Fade Away” UK Singles (OCC)[10] 3
Billboard Hot 100[11] 48
“Tell Me” Billboard Hot 100[11] 24

Certifications[edit]

Region Certification Certified units/Sales
Canada (Music Canada)[12] Platinum 100,000^
United States (RIAA)[13] Gold 500,000^
*sales figures based on certification alone
^shipments figures based on certification alone

References[edit]

  1. ^ Jump up to:a b Richie Unterberger (1964-05-30). “The Rolling Stones (England’s Newest Hit Makers) – The Rolling Stones | Songs, Reviews, Credits, Awards”. AllMusic. Retrieved 2013-10-06.
  2. Jump up^ ^ Robert Dimery; Michael Lydon (23 March 2010). 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die: Revised and Updated Edition. Universe. ISBN 978-0-7893-2074-2.
  3. Jump up^ Wyman, Bill (2002). Rolling With the Stones. DK Publishing. p. 111. ISBN 0-7894-9998-3.
  4. Jump up^ Oldham, Andrew Loog (2000). Stoned. St. Martin’s Griffin. p. 327. ISBN 0-312-27094-1.
  5. Jump up^ McPherson, Ian. “The Rolling Stones’ Complete Discography Part I: 1963–1965”. Retrieved 25 February 2008.
  6. Jump up^ “The Rolling Stones – Chart History”. Billboard. Retrieved 26 March 2016.
  7. Jump up^ Walsh, Christopher (24 August 2002). “Super audio CDs: The Rolling Stones Remastered”. Billboard. Billboard. p. 27.
  8. Jump up^ Kent, David (1993). Australian Chart Book 1970–1992 (Illustrated ed.). St. Ives, N.S.W.: Australian Chart Book. ISBN 0-646-11917-6.
  9. Jump up^ Offiziellecharts.de – The Rolling Stones – The Rolling Stones” (in German). GfK Entertainment Charts. Retrieved 11 June 2016.
  10. ^ Jump up to:a b “Rolling Stones | Artist | Official Charts”. UK Albums Chart Retrieved 11 June 2016.
  11. ^ Jump up to:a b c “The Rolling Stones – Chart history” Billboard 200 for The Rolling Stones. Retrieved 11 June 2016.
  12. Jump up^ “Canadian album certifications – The Rolling Stones”. Music Canada. Retrieved 11 June 2016.
  13. Jump up^ “American album certifications – The Rolling Stones”. Recording Industry Association of America. Retrieved 11 June 2016. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Album, then click SEARCH

External links[edit]

Preceded by
With the Beatles by The Beatles
UK Albums Chart number-one album
2 May – 25 July 1964
Succeeded by
A Hard Day’s Night by The Beatles
Preceded by
A Hard Day’s Night by The Beatles
Australian Kent Music Report number-one album
16 January – 5 February 1965
Succeeded by
Beatles for Sale by The Beatles

 

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Religious Songs That Secular People Can Love: Bob Dylan, The Byrds, Sam Cooke, Johnny Cash & Your Favorites in Music, Religion| December 15th, 2015

Religious Songs That Secular People Can Love: Bob Dylan, The Byrds, Sam Cooke, Johnny Cash & Your Favorites

Anyone with a deep affection for Western classical music probably has their share of favorite Christian music, whatever their personal beliefs. So, too, do fans of American folk, blues, and country. Some artists have covered the odd religious tune as part of a broad roots repertoire, like the Byrds’ cover of Bluegrass gospel legends the Louvin Brothers’ cornball “The Christian Life,” above, from 1968’s Sweetheart of the Rodeo. Though Gram Parsons, with the band for the recording of this album, had his traditional leanings, his musical religion was more “Cosmic American” than Christian. But before Parsons joined the band and turned ‘em full country rock for a time, the Byrds recorded another religious song, one of their biggest hits—Pete Seeger’s “Turn, Turn, Turn” (below), which cribs all of its lyrics verbatim from Chapter 3 of the Book of Ecclesiastes (easily the non-religious person’s favorite book of the Bible).

The Byrds – Turn! Turn! Turn!

Other American legends have turned to faith in dramatic conversions and have written earnest, original religious music. Most famously, we have the case of Bob Dylan, whose conversion to evangelical Christianity saw him proselytizing from the stage. He also wrote some beautiful songs like “Precious Angel,” at the top of the post, which he claimed was for the woman who brought him to Christianity (and which supposedly contains a dig at his ex-wife Sara for not converting him). Though it features some of the more disturbing lyrical turns Dylan has taken in his career, it’s one of my favorite tunes of his from this strange period, not least because of the brilliant guitar work of Mark Knopfler.

Farther Along – Sam Cooke & the Soul Stirrers

Whatever beliefs he’s claimed over the decades, Dylan’s music has always been religious in some sense, partly because of the American folk traditions he draws on. Almost all of the early R&B and rock and roll artists came from the folk gospel world, from Elvis to Little Richard to Jerry Lee Lewis. Notably, the golden-voiced Sam Cooke got his start as a gospel singer with several vocal groups, including his own The Soul Stirrers. The harmonies in their rendition of gospel classic “Farther Along” (above) give me chills every time I hear it, even though I don’t credit the song’s beliefs.

Johnny Cash – God’s Gonna Cut You Down

It’s a common feeling I get with American soul, blues, and country singers who moved in and out of the popular and gospel worlds. Then there are those artists who left gospel for outlaw stardom, then returned to the fold and embraced their church roots later in life. A prime example of this kind of spiritual, and musical, renewal is that of Johnny Cash. There are many sides of gospel Cash. Perhaps the most poignant of his religious recordings come from his final years. Though it suffers from some commercial overuse, Cash’s recording of blues classic “God’s Gonna Cut You Down” (often titled “Run On”), above, is equal parts menacing and haunting, a Christian-themed memento mori that caught on big with lots of secular music fans.

Soulsavers – Revival

The list of religious music that non-religious people love could go on and on. Though the examples here are explicitly Christian, they certainly don’t have to be. There’s Yusef Islam, formerly Cat Stevens, who came back to record stirring original music after his conversion to Islam, and whose powerful “Morning has Broken” moves believers and non-believers alike. There’s Bob Marley, or any number of popular Rastafarian reggae artists. Then there are more contemporary artists making religious music for largely secular audiences. One could reference indie darling Sufjan Stevens, whose religious beliefs are central to his songwriting. And there’s a favorite of mine, Mark Lanegan, former Screaming Trees singer and current rock and roll journeyman who often works with religious themes and imagery, most notably in the glorious “Revival,” above, with the Soulsavers project.

The love many non-religious people have for some religious music often comes from a religious upbringing, something singer/songwriter Iris Dement discussed in a recent interview on NPR’s Fresh Air. Dement has recorded one of the most moving renditions of a hymn I remember fondly from childhood church days: a powerfully spare version of “Leaning on the Everlasting Arms” from the 2010 True Grit soundtrack. She’s also written what may be one of the best religious songs for secular (or non-religious, or post-religious, whatever…) people. In “Let the Mystery Be,” above, Dement’s agnostic refrain expresses a very sensible attitude, in my view: “But no one knows for certain and so it’s all the same to me / I think I’ll just let the mystery be.”

These are but a few of the religious songs that move this mostly secular person. Whether you’re religious or not, what are some of your favorite religious songs that have broad crossover appeal? Feel free to name your favorites in the comments below.

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The Religions of Bob Dylan: From Delivering Evangelical Sermons to Singing Hava Nagila With Harry Dean Stanton

Guitar Stories: Mark Knopfler on the Six Guitars That Shaped His Career

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Josh Jones is a writer and musician based in Durham, NC. Follow him at @jdmagness

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MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 8 Blue & Lonesome is the album any Rolling Stones fan would have wished for – review Neil McCormick, music critic

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 8 Rolling Stones – Hoo Doo Blues Blue & Lonesome is the album any Rolling Stones fan would have wished for – review 9 Comments Evergreen: The Rolling Stones perform in Cuba earlier this year CREDIT: REX FEATURES Neil McCormick, music critic 22 NOVEMBER 2016 • 12:19PM The Rolling […]

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 7 The Rolling Stones Alexis Petridis’s album of the week The Rolling Stones: Blue & Lonesome review – more alive than they’ve sounded for years

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 7 Rolling Stones – Everybody Knows About My Good Thing The Rolling Stones Alexis Petridis’s album of the week The Rolling Stones: Blue & Lonesome review – more alive than they’ve sounded for years 4/5stars Mick Jagger’s voice and harmonica drive an album of blues covers that returns […]

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 6 Music Review: ‘Blue & Lonesome’ by the Rolling Stones By Gregory Katz | AP November 29

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 6 Rolling Stones – Just Like I Treat You   Music Review: ‘Blue & Lonesome’ by the Rolling Stones By Gregory Katz | AP November 29 The Rolling Stones, “Blue & Lonesome” (Interscope) It shouldn’t be a surprise, really, but still it’s a bit startling to hear just how well […]

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 5 Review: The Rolling Stones make blues magic on ‘Blue & Lonesome’ Maeve McDermott , USATODAY6:07 p.m. EST November 30, 2016

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 5 Rolling Stones – Everybody Knows About My Good Thing Review: The Rolling Stones make blues magic on ‘Blue & Lonesome’ Maeve McDermott , USATODAY6:07 p.m. EST November 30, 2016 (Photo: Frazer Harrison, Getty Images) Before the Rolling Stones were rock icons, before its members turned into sex […]

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 4 Rolling Stones, ‘Blue & Lonesome’: Album Review By Michael Gallucci November 30, 2016 1:34 PM

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 4 Rolling Stones – Little Rain       Rolling Stones, ‘Blue & Lonesome’: Album Review By Michael Gallucci November 30, 2016 1:34 PM Read More: Rolling Stones, ‘Blue & Lonesome’: Album Review | http://ultimateclassicrock.com/rolling-stones-blue-lonesome-review/?trackback=tsmclip The Rolling Stones were never really a thinking band. A shrewd one, for sure, […]

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 3 Rolling Stones – ‘Blue & Lonesome’ Review Barry Nicolson 12:52 pm – Dec 2, 2016

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 3 The Rolling Stones Mick Jagger chats about new album “Blue & Lonesome” on BBC Breakfast 02 Dec 2016 Rolling Stones – I Gotta Go     Rolling Stones – ‘Blue & Lonesome’ Review Barry Nicolson 12:52 pm – Dec 2, 2016 57shares The Stones sound their youngest […]

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 2 Review The Rolling Stones’ new blues album is an amplified death wheeze. And it rules

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 1 Review: The Rolling Stones Reinvigorate the Blues on ‘Blue and Lonesome’ Our take on rock legends’ first LP since 2005

MUSIC MONDAY Rolling Stones New Album Part 1 The Rolling Stones – Ride ‘Em On Down Published on Dec 1, 2016 Taken from Blue & Lonesome, the brand new album out now. Buy it at http://www.rollingstones.com/blueandl…. Directed by François Rousselet http://www.riffrafffilms.tv/video/dir… Produced by Natalie Arnett Riff Raff Films http://www.riffrafffilms.tv http://www.rollingstones.com/http://www.facebook.com/therollingstones http://twitter.com/RollingStoneshttp://www.rollingstones.com/newsletter Rolling Stones […]

MUSIC MONDAY Karen Carpenter’s tragic story

_____________ Carpenters Close To You Karen Carpenter’s tragic story Karen Carpenter’s velvet voice charmed millions in the 70s… but behind the wholesome image she was in turmoil. Desperate to look slim on stage – and above all desperate to please the domineering mother who preferred her brother – she became the first celebrity victim of […]

MUSIC MONDAY The Carpenters!!!

carpenters -We’ve Only Just Begun The Carpenters – Yesterday Once More (INCLUDES LYRICS) The Carpenters – There’s a kind of hush The Carpenters – Greatest Hits Related posts: MUSIC MONDAY Paul McCartney Mull Of Kintyre November 13, 2016 – 10:29 am Paul McCartney Mull Of Kintyre-Original Video-HQ Uploaded on Nov 25, 2011 Paul McCartney Mull Of […]

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