Steel Wheels/Urban Jungle Tour

The Rolling Stones' Steel Wheels Tour was a concert tour which was launched in North America in August 1989 to promote the band's album Steel Wheels; it continued to Japan in February 1990, with ten shows at the Tokyo Dome. The European leg of the tour, which featured a different stage and logo, was called the Urban Jungle Tour; it ran from May to August 1990. These would be the last live concerts for the band with original member Bill Wyman on bass guitar. This tour would also be the longest the band had ever done up to that point, playing over twice as many shows as their standard tour length from the 1960s and 1970s.

The tour was an enormous financial success, cementing The Rolling Stones' return to full commercial power after a seven-year hiatus in touring marked by well-publicized acrimony among band members.

Steel Wheels Tour/Urban Jungle Tour
Tour by The Rolling Stones
Associated albumSteel Wheels
Start date31 August 1989
End date25 August 1990
Legs3
No. of shows115
Box officeUS $175 million ($198.08 in 2018 dollars)[1]
The Rolling Stones concert chronology

History

A Steel Wheels pre-tour 'surprise show' took place on 12 August 1989 at Toad's Place in New Haven, Connecticut with a local act, Sons of Bob, opening the show for an audience of only 700 people who had purchased tickets for $3.01 apiece.[2] The official Steel Wheels Tour kicked off later that month at the now-demolished Veterans Stadium in Philadelphia. During the opening show in Philadelphia, the power went out during "Shattered", and caused a slight delay in the show. Jagger came out and spoke to the crowd during the delay. The Stones returned to Vancouver, B.C. in Canada and played two sold out concerts at B.C. Place Stadium. Fan reaction for tickets was unprecedented. One local radio station 99.3 The Fox even had a man (Andrew Korn) sit in front of the station in a bath tub filled with brown sugar and water for free tickets to the concert. Total attendance was 6.2 million.

The stage was designed by Mark Fisher with participation of Charlie Watts and Mick Jagger. Lighting design was by Patrick Woodroffe.

Canadian promoter Michael Cohl made his name buying the concert, sponsorship, merchandising, radio, television, and film rights to the Steel Wheels Tour. It became the most financially successful rock tour in history up to that time. Rival promoter Bill Graham, who also bid on the tour, later wrote that "Losing the Stones was like watching my favourite lover become a whore."

Performances from the tour were documented on the album Flashpoint, and the video Live at the Max, both released in 1991.

Opening acts for the tour included Living Colour, Dan Reed Network, Guns N' Roses and Gun.

In August 1990, an extra concert in Prague, Czechoslovakia, was added. Czechoslovakia had overthrown the Communist regime nine months earlier, and The Rolling Stones' concert was perceived as a symbolic end of the revolution. Czechoslovakia's new president Václav Havel, who was lifelong fan of the band, helped to arrange the event, and met the band at the Prague Castle before the show. The expenses were partially covered by Havel and by the Czechoslovak Ministry of industry. The attendance was over 100,000.[3][4] The band chose to donate all the revenues from this gig (over 4 million Czechoslovak korunas) to the Committee of Good Will, a charity run by Havel's wife Olga Havlová.[5]

Personnel

The Rolling Stones

Additional musicians

  • Matt Clifford – keyboards, backing vocals, percussion, French horn
  • Bobby Keys – saxophone
  • Chuck Leavell – keyboards, backing vocals and musical director
  • Bernard Fowler – backing vocals, percussion
  • Blondie Chaplin – backing vocals, percussion
  • Lisa Fischer – backing vocals on the North American & Japanese tours only
  • Cindy Mizelle – backing vocals on the North American & Japanese tours only
  • Lorelei McBroom – backing vocals on the European tour only
  • Sophia Jones – backing vocals on the European tour only
  • The Uptown Horns:
    1. Arno Hecht – saxophone
    2. Bob Funk – trombone
    3. Crispin Cioe – saxophone
    4. Paul Litteral – trumpet

Tour set lists

For the opening night of the Steel Wheels Tour the setlist was as follows (all songs composed by Jagger/Richards unless otherwise noted):

  1. "Start Me Up"
  2. "Bitch"
  3. "Shattered"
  4. "Sad Sad Sad"
  5. "Undercover of the Night"
  6. "Harlem Shuffle" (Relf/Nelson)
  7. "Tumbling Dice"
  8. "Miss You"
  9. "Ruby Tuesday"
  10. "Play with Fire" (Nanker Phelge)
  11. "Dead Flowers"
  12. "One Hit (To the Body)" (Jagger/Richards/Wood)
  13. "Mixed Emotions"
  14. "Honky Tonk Women"
  15. "Rock and a Hard Place"
  16. "Midnight Rambler"
  17. "You Can't Always Get What You Want"
  18. "Little Red Rooster" (Dixon)
  19. "Before They Make Me Run"
  20. "Happy"
  21. "Paint It Black"
  22. "2000 Light Years from Home"
  23. "Sympathy for the Devil"
  24. "Gimme Shelter"
  25. "It's Only Rock 'n Roll (But I Like It)"
  26. "Brown Sugar"
  27. "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction"
  28. "Jumpin' Jack Flash" (encore)

For the final night of the Urban Jungle Tour (the last Rolling Stones concert with Bill Wyman) the band played:

  1. "Start Me Up"
  2. "Sad Sad Sad"
  3. "Harlem Shuffle"
  4. "Tumbling Dice"
  5. "Miss You"
  6. "Ruby Tuesday"
  7. "Angie"
  8. "Rock and a Hard Place"
  9. "Mixed Emotions"
  10. "Honky Tonk Women"
  11. "Midnight Rambler"
  12. "You Can't Always Get What You Want"
  13. "Before They Make Me Run"
  14. "Happy"
  15. "Paint It Black"
  16. "2000 Light Years from Home"
  17. "Sympathy for the Devil"
  18. "Street Fighting Man"
  19. "Gimme Shelter"
  20. "It's Only Rock 'n Roll (But I Like It)"
  21. "Brown Sugar"
  22. "Jumpin' Jack Flash"
  23. "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction" (encore)

Other songs played on the tour:

  1. "Almost Hear You Sigh" (Jagger/Richards/Jordan)
  2. "Blinded By Love"
  3. "Boogie Chillen" (Hooker)
  4. "Can't Be Seen"
  5. "Factory Girl"
  6. "I Just Want to Make Love to You" (Dixon)
  7. "Salt of the Earth"
  8. "Terrifying"
  9. "Indian Girl"

Tour dates

Date City Country Venue Tickets sold / Available Revenue Opening Act
North America
12 August 1989 New Haven United States Toad's Place N/A N/A N/A
31 August 1989 Philadelphia Veterans Stadium 110,556 / 110,556 $3,181,143 Living Color
1 September 1989
3 September 1989 Toronto Canada CNE Stadium 121,897 / 121,897 $3,368,752
4 September 1989
6 September 1989 Pittsburgh United States Three Rivers Stadium 62,939 / 62,939 $1,790,526
8 September 1989 East Troy Alpine Valley 105,995 / 105,995 $2,941,882
9 September 1989
11 September 1989
14 September 1989 Cincinnati Riverfront Stadium 53,555 / 53,555 $1,522,536
16 September 1989 Raleigh Carter–Finley Stadium 52,881 / 52,881 $1,506,393
17 September 1989 St. Louis Busch Stadium 53,705 / 53,705 $1,528,397
19 September 1989 Louisville Cardinal Stadium 39,301 / 39,301 $1,120,075
21 September 1989 Syracuse Carrier Dome 73,828 / 73,828 $2,082,325
22 September 1989
24 September 1989 Washington, D.C. Robert F. Kennedy Stadium 105,267 / 105,267 $2,988,142
25 September 1989
27 September 1989 Cleveland Municipal Stadium 61,527 / 61,527 $1,753,520
29 September 1989 Foxborough Sullivan Stadium 163,308 / 163,308 $4,648,338
1 October 1989
3 October 1989
5 October 1989 Birmingham Legion Field 63,523 / 63,523 $1,804,348
7 October 1989 Ames Cyclone Field 55,857 / 55,857 $1,589,273
8 October 1989 Kansas City Arrowhead Stadium 55,306 / 55,306 $1,576,075
10 October 1989 New York City Shea Stadium 124,524 / 124,524 $3,735,610
11 October 1989
18 October 1989 Los Angeles Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 360,069 / 360,069 $9,166,937 Guns N'Roses
Living Colour
19 October 1989
21 October 1989
22 October 1989
25 October 1989 New York City Shea Stadium 263,213 / 263,213 $7,871,842 Living Colour
26 October 1989
28 October 1989
29 October 1989
1 November 1989 Vancouver Canada BC Place Stadium 110,591 / 110,591 $3,065,058
2 November 1989
4 November 1989 Oakland United States Oakland–Alameda County Coliseum 117,603 / 117,603 $3,347,518
5 November 1989
8 November 1989 Houston Astrodome 52,278 / 52,278 $1,486,623
10 November 1989 Dallas Cotton Bowl 119,856 / 119,856 $3,410,856
11 November 1989
13 November 1989 New Orleans Louisiana Superdome 59,339 / 59,339 $1,682,220
15 November 1989 Miami Orange Bowl 107,175 / 110,000 $3,054,488
16 November 1989
18 November 1989 Tampa Tampa Stadium 63,415 / 63,415 $1,802,884
21 November 1989 Atlanta Grant Field 49,311 / 49,311 $1,401,082
25 November 1989 Jacksonville Gator Bowl 62,637 / 62,637 $1,779,205
26 November 1989 Clemson Memorial Stadium 63,784 / 63,784 $1,817,844
29 November 1989 Minneapolis Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome 104,780 / 104,780 $2,976,592
30 November 1989
3 December 1989 Toronto Canada SkyDome 117,446 / 117,446 $3,282,757
4 December 1989
6 December 1989 Indianapolis United States Hoosier Dome 89,078 / 89,078 $2,533,955
7 December 1989
9 December 1989 Pontiac Silverdome 100,234 / 100,234 $2,956,834
10 December 1989
13 December 1989 Montreal Canada Olympic Stadium 123,962 / 123,962 $3,490,126
14 December 1989
17 December 1989 Atlantic City United States Convention Center N/A N/A N/A
19 December 1989
20 December 1989
Asia
14 February 1990 Tokyo Japan Tokyo Dome N/A N/A N/A
16 February 1990
17 February 1990
19 February 1990
20 February 1990
21 February 1990
23 February 1990
24 February 1990
26 February 1990
27 February 1990
Europe
18 May 1990 Rotterdam Netherlands De Kuip N/A N/A Gun
19 May 1990
21 May 1990
23 May 1990 Hanover Germany Niedersachsenstadion
24 May 1990
26 May 1990 Frankfurt Waldstadion
27 May 1990
30 May 1990 Cologne Müngersdorfer Stadion Die Toten Hosen
31 May 1990
2 June 1990 Munich Olympiastadion Gun
3 June 1990
6 June 1990 Berlin Olympiastadion
10 June 1990 Lisbon Portugal Estádio José Alvalade
13 June 1990 Barcelona Spain Estadi Olímpic de Montjuïc
14 June 1990
16 June 1990 Madrid Estadio Vicente Calderón
17 June 1990
20 June 1990 Marseille France Stade Vélodrome
22 June 1990 Paris Parc des Princes
23 June 1990
25 June 1990
27 June 1990 Basel Switzerland St. Jakob Stadium
4 July 1990 London England Wembley Stadium
6 July 1990
7 July 1990
9 July 1990 Glasgow Scotland Hampden Park
16 July 1990 Cardiff Wales Cardiff Arms Park
18 July 1990 Newcastle England St James' Park
20 July 1990 Manchester Maine Road
21 July 1990
25 July 1990 Rome Italy Stadio Flaminio
26 July 1990
28 July 1990 Turin Stadio Delle Alpi
31 July 1990 Vienna Austria Praterstadion
3 August 1990 Gothenburg Sweden Eriksberg Docks Concert Grounds
4 August 1990
6 August 1990 Oslo Norway Valle Hovin Stadium
7 August 1990
9 August 1990 Copenhagen Denmark Idrætsparken
13 August 1990 Berlin Germany Radrennbahn Weißensee
14 August 1990
16 August 1990 Gelsenkirchen Parkstadion
18 August 1990 Prague Czechoslovakia Strahov Stadium
24 August 1990 London England Wembley Stadium
25 August 1990

See also

References

  1. ^ Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis Community Development Project. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800–". Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. Retrieved 2 January 2019.
  2. ^ Rolling Stones Steel Wheels North American Tour 1989 (Paperback)
  3. ^ Lipčík, Roman (1990-10-04). "The Rolling Stones' Czech Invasion". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2017-06-24.
  4. ^ Gregor, Marek (2010-08-19). "Jak se kameny valily Prahou" [How the stones rolled through Prague]. Reflex (in Czech). Prague. Retrieved 2017-06-24.
  5. ^ Bednářová, Otka (February 1992). "Annual Report of the Olga Havel Foundation 1991" (Press release). Prague: Committee of Good Will – Olga Havel Foundation. Retrieved 2017-06-24.

External links

14 On Fire

14 On Fire was a concert tour by The Rolling Stones, which started on 21 February 2014 in Abu Dhabi. It was a follow-up to the 50 & Counting tour which celebrated the 50th anniversary of the band. The tour was very much similar to the 50 & Counting just as the "Urban Jungle" portion of the Stones' Steel Wheels/Urban Jungle Tour in 1990 was similar to the "Steel Wheels" portion in 1989. 14 On Fire had the same stage design, setlist structure, and clothing/merchandise as 50 & Counting. Also, Mick Taylor was a guest throughout this tour as in 50 & Counting.

Almost Hear You Sigh

"Almost Hear You Sigh" is a Grammy-nominated song by The Rolling Stones from their 1989 album Steel Wheels, written by Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, and Steve Jordan. The song was originally a contender for inclusion on Richards' first solo album, Talk Is Cheap, but he decided to play it for Jagger and Chris Kimsey the next year during recording sessions in Montserrat for the Steel Wheels album. With the exception of some lyrical alteration by Jagger, the single was left in its original form. The single, which was released in January 1990 and was the third single released from Steel Wheels, charted as number 50 on the Billboard Hot 100 (US), reaching the slightly higher position of 31 in the UK, and placed number 1 on the US Mainstream Rock Tracks chart for one week. USA Today music critic Edna Gundersen praised the track, noting that the vocals of Jagger and Richards' guitar playing sounded the best on the slower tracks from the album, including "Almost Hear You Sigh."

Ernie Watts

Ernest James Watts (born October 23, 1945) is an American jazz and rhythm and blues saxophonist who plays soprano, alto, and tenor saxophone. He has worked with Charlie Haden's Quartet West and toured with the Rolling Stones. On Frank Zappa's album The Grand Wazoo he played the "Mystery Horn", a straight-necked C melody saxophone. He played the notable saxophone riff on The One You Love by Glenn Frey.

Factory Girl (The Rolling Stones song)

"Factory Girl" is a song by the Rolling Stones which appears on their 1968 album Beggars Banquet.

It is very similar to an Appalachian folk tune, especially due to its minimal arrangement, featuring Mick Jagger on vocals, Keith Richards on acoustic guitar, Rocky Dijon on conga drums, Ric Grech of Family on fiddle/violin, Nicky Hopkins plays Mellotron using the mandolin sound (as indicated by bootleg recordings) and Charlie Watts on tabla.[1].

On his performance, Charlie Watts said in 2003, "On 'Factory Girl', I was doing something you shouldn't do, which is playing the tabla with sticks instead of trying to get that sound using your hand, which Indian tabla players do, though it's an extremely difficult technique and painful if you're not trained."The song is composed of lyrics musing on the singer's relationship with a young woman, all while he is waiting for her to come out to meet him;

Richards said of the song in 2003, "To me 'Factory Girl' felt something like 'Molly Malone', an Irish jig; one of those ancient Celtic things that emerge from time to time, or an Appalachian song. In those days I would just come up and play something, sitting around the room. I still do that today. If Mick gets interested I'll carry on working on it; if he doesn't look interested, I'll drop it, leave it and say, 'I'll work on it and maybe introduce it later.'"Jagger countered, saying, "The country songs, like 'Factory Girl' or 'Dear Doctor' on Beggars Banquet were really pastiche. There's a sense of humour in country music anyway, a way of looking at life in a humorous kind of way - and I think we were just acknowledging that element of the music. The 'country' songs we recorded later, like "Dead Flowers" on Sticky Fingers or "Far Away Eyes" on Some Girls are slightly different. The actual music is played completely straight, but it's me who's not going legit with the whole thing, because I think I'm a blues singer not a country singer."The song has been performed live in 1990, 1997 and 2013. A live recording from the Steel Wheels/Urban Jungle Tour made its way onto the 1991 live album Flashpoint. The song was also featured during the 1997 Bridges to Babylon Tour It was played in Los Angeles on 3 May 2013 and then a version of the song with different lyrics called "Glastonbury Girl" was performed at the Glastonbury festival on 29 June 2013.

Flashpoint (album)

Flashpoint is a live album by British rock band The Rolling Stones. It was recorded in 1989 and 1990 on the Steel Wheels/Urban Jungle Tour and released in 1991. It was the first live album by the group since 1982's Still Life. It was recorded using binaural recording. This gives the effect that the concert audience is behind the home listener. The audience cheer track was taken from the Rolling Stones' 1970 live album Get Yer Ya-Ya's Out!, complete with an audience member shouting out a request: "'Paint It, Black', 'Paint It, Black', you devil". The two studio tracks on the album were the last for bassist and long-time member Bill Wyman as a Rolling Stone.

Gene Barge

Gene Barge (born August 9, 1926) is an American tenor and alto saxophonist, composer in several bands, and actor.

Hala Arena

Hala Arena [ˈxala aˈrɛna], generally called simply Arena, is an indoor sporting arena in the Grunwald district of the city of Poznań in western Poland. It is primarily used for volleyball, other indoor sports, and concerts. The venue opened in 1974 and seats approximately 5,500 people, depending on type of event.

The arena hosted a preliminary round group of the EuroBasket 2009 competition.

Hala was the penultimate site, on August 19, 1990, of the Rolling Stones 1989-1990 "Steel Wheels/Urban Jungle" tour.

John Pasche

John Pasche (born 24 April 1945) is a British art designer, most famous for designing the "Tongue and Lip Design" logo for the rock band The Rolling Stones.

Live at the Hollywood Palladium, December 15, 1988

Live at the Hollywood Palladium, December 15, 1988 is a live album by Keith Richards and was released on 10 December 1991, in the United States and 24 February 1992, in the United Kingdom. Recorded during the brief American tour, the only leg of the shows, in support of Talk Is Cheap in late 1988, Richards is supported by a set of musicians and friends dubbed "The X-Pensive Winos". The Winos included Richards, Waddy Wachtel, Steve Jordan, Charley Drayton, Ivan Neville, and Sarah Dash. Longtime Rolling Stones contributor Bobby Keys also plays saxophone.

Half-joking at the end of the opening number that the Palladium's "a stage I've been thrown off many times", Richards was referring to Chuck Berry's concert there on January 21, 1972 when he tried to perform with his idol but was purportedly kicked off for playing too loudly, though Berry later claimed he'd not recognized Richards.

Richards' set during the tour was composed primarily of material from his solo debut album – he played ten of the eleven songs from the record – and also included many of his Rolling Stones vocal highlights, with "Happy", "Connection" and "Too Rude" appearing on the official release, though "Before They Make Me Run" and "Little T&A" only turned up on popular bootlegs such as L.A. Connection. And while Live at the Hollywood Palladium, December 15, 1988 does not include the full concert captured that evening, it does present "Time Is on My Side" sung by Sarah Dash. Unavailable is Richards singing "I Wanna Be Your Man", another distinct nod to the early days of the band he helped found in 1962.

Live at the Hollywood Palladium, December 15, 1988 was recorded, videotaped and ultimately released at the strong suggestion of Jane Rose, Richards tenured manager. Officially credited as Executive Producer, she encouraged Richards to consider the official release after showing the reluctant star bootlegs of inferior audio quality. The record dropped in North America for the Christmas buying season, in the wake of the Stones comeback Steel Wheels/Urban Jungle Tour, and well into pre-production for his second studio album Main Offender. Although it failed to chart, the album has sold over 100,000 copies in the United States alone.

The album includes several Rolling Stones songs, including "Too Rude" (from Dirty Work), "Time Is on My Side", "Happy" (from Exile on Main St.), and "Connection" (from Between the Buttons.)

Ollie E. Brown

Ollie E. Brown (sometimes credited as simply Ollie Brown) (born April 20, 1953) is an American drummer, percussionist, record producer, and high-school basketball coach. A prolific session musician, Brown has performed on over a hundred albums in the 1970s, 1980s and 1990s. Brown was also half of the American dance-pop duo Ollie & Jerry, which had a Top 10 hit with "Breakin'... There's No Stopping Us" in 1984.

Play with Fire (The Rolling Stones song)

"Play with Fire" is a song by English rock band the Rolling Stones, originally released as B-side to the song "The Last Time". It was later included on the American release of their 1965 album Out of Our Heads.

Promotone BV

Promotone BV is a company of the English rock band The Rolling Stones which owns their recordings. It is one of a group of Stones-related companies based in the Netherlands for tax purposes.Promotone's headquarters is in Amsterdam in the Netherlands. The company's activities are officially activities categorized as: environmental services, culture, recreation and other services.

Redlands, West Wittering

Redlands is a country house estate in West Wittering, West Sussex, owned by Keith Richards. Redlands is a Grade II listed building.In his autobiography, Richards describes purchasing the property in 1966:

We just spoke to each other the minute we saw each other. A thatched house, quite small, surrounded by a moat. I drove up there by mistake...I took a wrong turn and turned into Redlands. This guy walked out, very nice guy, and said, yeah? And I said, oh sorry, we've come to the wrong turning. He said, yes, you want to go Fishbourne way, and he said, are you looking for a house to buy? He was very pukka, an ex-commodore of the Royal Navy. And I said yes.

Redlands was the scene of the famous February 1967 police raid, the subsequent arrest of Richards and Mick Jagger and prison sentences for Jagger and Robert Fraser for drugs possession.

Rock and a Hard Place

"Rock and a Hard Place" is a song by the Rolling Stones from their 1989 album Steel Wheels. It is the second single from the album, and remains to this day the most recent Billboard top 40 hit by the band.

Salt of the Earth (song)

"Salt of the Earth" is the final song from the 1968 Rolling Stones album Beggars Banquet. Written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards, the song includes an opening lead vocal by Richards. It is the second official track by the group to feature him on lead vocal (the first being "Something Happened to Me Yesterday" from Between the Buttons).

The Mick Jagger Centre

The Mick Jagger Centre is a performing arts venue in Dartford, Kent, within the grounds of Dartford Grammar School. It is named after the Rolling Stones singer Mick Jagger, who was a pupil at the school. It has two main stages and holds theatre workshops in the summer.

The Rolling Stones European Tour 1982

The Rolling Stones' European Tour 1982 was a concert tour of Europe to promote the album Tattoo You. It was in effect the European continuation of their long and successful 1981 US tour, and promoted by Bill Graham. It was during the Berlin concert on 8 June 1982 that thousands of balloons were released, inspiring a member of the audience, the guitarist Carlo Karges from the band Nena to write the song "99 Luftballons", which became a worldwide hit. The final show of the tour has been released as Live at Leeds; the tour was the last the Stones would conduct for seven years.

The Rolling Stones concerts

Since forming in 1962, the English rock band The Rolling Stones have performed more than two thousand concerts around the world, becoming one of the world's most popular live music attractions in the process.

In their early years of performing, the band would undertake numerous short tours of the United Kingdom and North America, playing in small- and medium-size venues to audiences composed largely of screaming girls. As time moved on, their audience base expanded (in terms of both size and diversity) and they would increasingly favour larger arenas and stadiums. For many years, the group would choose to play North America, Continental Europe, and the United Kingdom on a three-year rotating cycle.

Many audio recordings exist of Rolling Stones concerts, both official and unofficial. Seventeen official concert albums (eighteen in the US) have been released by the band; 6 of which were previously unreleased concert recordings released from 2011–2012, including the highly bootlegged Brussels Affair. Several of their concerts have also been filmed and released under a variety of titles, such as Stones in the Park which records the band's performance at Hyde Park in 1969.

The most famous and heavily documented of all the band's concerts was the Altamont Free Concert at the Altamont Speedway in 1969. For this concert, the biker gang Hells Angels provided security, which resulted in a fan, Meredith Hunter, being stabbed and beaten to death by the Angels after he drew a firearm. Part of the tour and the Altamont concert were documented in Albert and David Maysles' film Gimme Shelter. As a response to the growing popularity of bootleg recordings, the album Get Yer Ya-Ya's Out! (UK 1; US 6) was released in 1970; it was declared by critic Lester Bangs to be

the best live album ever.The biggest concert the band gave was in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, during the "Bigger Bang Tour", in 2006.

The Wick

The Wick is a house in Richmond, Greater London, located at the corner of Nightingale Lane and Richmond Hill in Surrey. The house was at one time owned by actor Sir John Mills who used it as his family home for many years. Ronnie Wood of The Rolling Stones bought the house from Mills in June 1971. The house is currently owned by Pete Townshend, principal songwriter and guitarist of The Who.

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