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London, Dec 23: Director Brett Morgen is delighted that the legendary band Rolling Stones' members are happy with the documentary that he made on them.
"Mick turned to me at the premiere in London and said how much he loved the film. I had to pinch myself," thesun.co.uk quoted Morgen as saying.
The two-and-a-half-hour documentary is based on the band's journey from 1962 to 1981. Now Woods wants a sequel to it as he joined the band in 1975 and does not have much part in current movie.
- Rahul Kapoor
Ronnie Wood wants to be Sally Humphreys' man for good. The 65-year-old Rolling Stones guitarist married his 34-year-old fiancée Friday at London's Dorchester Hotel, according to multiple reports. Faces mate Rod Stewart served as best man and the VIPs in attendance for the intimate ceremony included Stewart's wife, Penny Lancaster, and Sir Paul McCartney and wife Nancy Shevell. (Perhaps Mick Jagger, Keith Richards and Charlie Watts don't do weddings.) This is Wood's third marriage and he has three grown children. He and Humphreys announced their engagment in October after about six months of dating, though they first crossed paths, per the bride, eight or nine years ago »
The Rolling Stones partied with Lady Gaga until 3am after their gig on Saturday night (15.12.12). The veteran rockers - made up of Sir Mick Jagger, Ronnie Wood, Charlie Watts and Keith Richards - and the 'Born This Way' hitmaker enjoyed a 'relaxed' affair at The Carlyle Hotel, New York City, with 150 others following their collaboration at the Prudential Center in Newark, New Jersey. An insider told the New York Daily News newspaper: 'The party went from around midnight to almost 3am. They really just hung out, relaxed and all chatted with each other.' Earlier in the evening, Gaga performed a rendition of 'Gimme Shelter' with the 'Brown Sugar' hitmakers for their final '50 and Counting' show, »
Lady Gaga did her best Mick Jagger impression with Mick rocking right along with her as the Rolling Stones banged out “Gimme Shelter” at a concert in New York to mark the band’s 50th Anniversary. Gaga did not disappoint. Gaga and Bruce Springsteen were among the artists who performed with the band’s Keith Richards, Ronnie Wood and Charlie Watts. The Black Keys and John Mayer also jammed with the Stones at the Saturday night concert, [...] »
Those superstars and other top acts including the Black Keys and John Mayer jammed with the Stones on Saturday night, winding down a series of concerts celebrating the 50th year of rock's most enduring band (the occasion was also marked by a pay-per-view special).
The Boss rocked out with the band on out "Tumbling Dice"; Gaga matched Mick Jagger shimmy-for-shimmy on "Gimme Shelter"; the Black Keys joined on "Who Do You Love," and John Mayer and Gary Clark Jr. showed their considerable guitar chops alongside Keith Richards and Ronnie Wood on "Goin' Down."
But the Stones would not be upstaged. While the sold-out crowd roared with each special guest, it was the aging but dynamic foursome that generated the most excitement of the night, as they put new energy into their decades-old catalog of hits, »
New York -- Lady Gaga toned down? That's a possibility when she performs with the Rolling Stones on the final concert marking the band's 50th anniversary.
The avant-garde pop star is set to join the Stones Saturday night at the Prudential Center in Newark, N.J. But it may not be the colorful Gaga that audiences have come to expect.
"I think Mick (Jagger) said she wanted to do it without any of that (glitz and glam), which would be fun actually," says drummer Charlie Watts.
"But I don't mind if she dresses up in whatever. He does, so why shouldn't she?" he chuckled in an interview Tuesday, as Ronnie Wood joined in the laughter.
"I'll tell you, some of (Mick's) outfits are Lady Gaga," Watts continued.
"He's moating on the last song. He had this huge feather thing on," Wood said, referring to one of Jagger's onstage ensembles during the group's "50 and Counting" mini-tour, »
New York — "Time Waits for No One," the Rolling Stones sang in 1974, but lately it's seemed like that grizzled quartet does indeed have some sort of exemption from the ravages of time.
At an average age of 68-plus years, the British rockers are clearly in fighting form, sounding tight, focused and truly ready for the spotlight at a rapturously received pair of London concerts last month.
On Saturday, Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Ronnie Wood and Charlie Watts hit New York for the first of three U.S. shows on their "50 and Counting" mini-tour, marking a mind-boggling half-century since the band first began playing its unique brand of blues-tinged rock.
And the three shows – Saturday's at the new Barclays Center in Brooklyn, then two in Newark, N.J., on Dec. 13 and 15 – aren't the only big dates on the agenda. Next week the Stones join a veritable who's who of British rock royalty and U. »
Ranked: Rolling Stones Albums From Worst to Best The Stones are having a busy year, so we're taking a look back at their body of work. by Keno Keno is the author of Rolling Thru The Stones, and the webmaster of the longest-running online Stones message board (Gasland), the web's biggest Stones fan site. The Rolling Stones are celebrating fifty years as a band this year, releasing two new songs, and playing a handful of shows, so we asked Keno to assess the recorded legacy of the everybody's favorite leathery blues-rockers. 25. Dirty Work (1986) Things weren't going well between Mick Jagger and the rest of the band during the recording Dirty Work. He was thinking of leaving the Stones, and he was putting more effort into his solo album, which pissed off Keith Richards and the rest of the group. Also, Charlie Watts was fighting his [...] »
New York -- The Supreme Court used to be called Nine Old Men. That's nothing compared to the ageless Rolling Stones. The justices on average are the kid brothers and sisters of the forever young rock n' rollers.
Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Charlie Watts and Ronnie Wood have an average age of 68 years and 297 days, while the Supreme Court justices' average is 66 years and 364 days. That makes the rock band one year and 10 months older than the members of the highest court of the United States.
The Rolling Stones are celebrating their 50th anniversary this year with a five-date tour in New York, New Jersey and London, where the first show kicked off Sunday night.
Mick Jagger, 69
Keith Richards, 68
Charlie Watts, 71
Ronnie Wood, »
London — The verdict is in: The Rolling Stones are back. They may look old, but they still sound young.
That was the consensus Monday as Britain's rock critics responded to the Stones 50th anniversary bash Sunday night, the first of five shows to commemorate their half century of rhythm and blues-tinged rock. It was the band's first London performance in five years, and their own advancing years had led some to be skeptical that they could still perform at the highest level.
They were led by the seemingly ageless Mick Jagger, whose strutting style has not been dimmed, and backed by brilliant guitarists Keith Richards and Ronnie Wood and the energetic drumming of Charlie Watts, who is now past 70 but shows no sign of slowing down. There was a stunning guest appearance by former Stone Mick Taylor, who stole the show during a searing performance of "Midnight Rambler" and a »
Mick Jagger put most 69-year-olds to shame as he strutted his stuff on stage at London’s O2 Arena to celebrate the band’s 50th anniversary. Keith Richards, 68, Charlie Watts, 71, and Ronnie Wood, 65, did their best to keep up. Bill Wyman and Mick Taylor also joined the celebration. Wyman, 76, retired from the band in the 1990s, while Taylor hasn’t played on stage in more than 30 years. R&B singer Mary J Blige and British guitar god Jeff Beck also joined the Stones, who ran through the repertoire of their most popular songs, [...] »
London, Nov mber 26: The Rolling Stones took to the stage at London's O2 Arena for the first time since 2007 on Sunday night to celebrate five fabulous decades in the music industry.
The musicians dressed for the occasion with frontman Jagger wearing an eye-catching black and white blazer and matching trilby hat.
Richards wore a bright blue jacket and tied his wild hair back with red material as he rocked out on stage with his guitar.
There were also guest appearances from soul singer Mary J Blige and British guitar legend Jeff Beck.
The band had been. »
- Amith Ostwal
The Rolling Stones returned to the stage on Sunday night in the first of five concerts to celebrate their 50th anniversary. Mick Jagger, Ronnie Wood and Charlie Watts were joined by their original bass player Bill Wyman for the concert, which was held at London's O2 Arena.
After opening their set, Richards quipped to the audience: "We made it. I'm happy to see you. I'm happy to see anybody." Mick Taylor, who was originally in the group from 1969 to 1974, also joined them to play lead guitar on their 1969 song 'Midnight Rambler'. Mary J Blige later duetted with Jagger for an updated version of 'Gimme Shelter'. The band play London's O2 again on November 29, before a single date in Brooklyn on December 8. The remaining two dates take place at Newark's Prudential Centre on December 13 and December 15. Watch (more) »
- By Robert Copsey
The Rolling Stones returned to the stage on Sunday night in the first of five concerts to celebrate their 50th anniversary. Mick Jagger, Ronnie Wood and Charlie Watts were joined by their original bass player Bill Wyman for the concert, which was held at London's O2 Arena. Click through our gallery of The Rolling Stones' 50th anniversary concert below: After opening their set, Richards quipped to the audience: "We made it. I'm happy to see you. I'm happy to see anybody." Mick Taylor, who was originally in the group from 1969 to 1974, also joined them to play lead guitar on their 1969 song 'Midnight Rambler'. Mary J Blige later duetted with Jagger for an updated version of 'Gimme Shelter'. The band play London's O2 again on November 29, before a single date in Brooklyn on December 8. The remaining two (more) »
- By Robert Copsey
In honor of their 50th anniversary, The Rolling Stones have released another greatest hits compilation, Grrr!, which includes two new tracks; and the video for one of them, "Doom and Gloom," has hit the Internet featuring a very familiar face.
The video was directed by Jonas Jonas Åkerlund and stars total badass Noomi Rapace of Prometheus and The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo fame. It also marks the first time that Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Charlie Watts, and Ronnie Wood have been in the studio together for seven years. The single was recorded in Paris and touches on a lot of current issues like corporate greed and poverty, war, and fracking; and the video definitely gives Rapace a workout. She flashes her boobs, battles zombies, panhandles, pukes, and lots more!
Check it out below, and marvel at the fact that Mick and the boys may be senior citizens, but they're »
- The Woman In Black
The Rolling Stones have recruited a Hollywood A-lister for their latest video, and persuaded her to go topless.
Watch The Video for 'Doom and Gloom' above.
For their well-received 'Gloom and Doom' song, 'Dragon Tattoo' star Noomi Rapace has done the honours of appearing in the video. And, seeing as it's the legendary rockers asking, it was only polite to cover herself in rubbish, smear blood all over her face, writhe around in money and then bare her chest.
Noomi Rapace gives it her all for the Stones in their new video
The chaps are, understandably, covered up, but Mick Jagger proves he's still got it going on, jiggling around with an impressive amount of energy for a pensioner, while Keith Richards and Ronnie Wood play on guitars. And Charlie Watts remains his usual unflappable self on drums.
More: A Vulnerable Rolling Stones Caught On Camera - "a »
- The Huffington Post UK
The Rolling Stones will feature bassist Bill Wyman and guitarist Mick Taylor during this month's shows in London. The ex-members will join the current lineup of Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Charlie Watts and Ronnie Wood at The O2 arena on November 25 and 29. It marks the first time Wyman and Taylor have played with the band for over 20 years. Wyman recently accompanied Jagger, Richards, Watts and Wood at a screening of documentary Crossfire Hurricane. The Rolling Stones will have no support act and come on stage at 8pm and play for over two hours. Wood has defended the ticket prices of £95-£375 for the shows, (more) »
- By Mayer Nissim
"I watched a concert of One Direction on the TV the other night. It reminded me very much of our early concerts, when we were pushed around among the audience and. »
- Smith Cox
The voice at the other end of the line is unmistakable: garrulous, formed by decades of cigarettes, whiskey, drugs and singing.
Half an hour later another unmistakable voice is on the line. This one is silkier, a bit of a posh accent, and the debauched living isn't audible.
In separate conversations with Zap2it, Keith Richards, then Mick Jagger talk about their half-century -- yes, 50 years -- with the Rolling Stones, as featured in HBO's "Crossfire Hurricane" Thursday, Nov. 15.
It would be impossible to capture what the quintessential rock band means in a single documentary, and this tries in just under two hours. The result is uneven. It has some excellent concert footage and reminders of how the world has evolved over the years.
Initially, the Rolling Stones were threatening; the Beatles were the darlings, and the Stones were the bad boys. The footage of hostile newscasters alone makes this fun, »
"Crossfire Hurricane," Brett Morgen's new documentary celebrating 50 years of The Rolling Stones (9 p.m., HBO), opens in intentionally disorienting fashion. First we're told that Morgen was able to interview all the surviving members of the band (including short-time lead guitarist Mick Taylor and retired bassist Bill Wyman, in addition to stalwarts Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Charlie Watts and Ronnie Wood), but that he wasn't allowed to film the interview, so we hear disembodied voices (Jagger's voice instantly recognizable, the others much less so) over a black screen. We then cut to a Dick Cavett interview with Jagger in 1972, at »
- Alan Sepinwall
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