June 23, 2015

Darlene Love to Release a New Album



Darlene Love will return to the studio for her first non-holiday album in decades with the ironically titled Introducing Darlene Love.

Love has been one of the most sought after singers since her start in the early-60’s working with Phil Spector. Her voice is heard as the lead singer on the Crystals He’s a Rebel although she was never given credit for the recording.

She also sang backup on a long string of 60’s hits for Johnny Rivers, the Ronettes, Frank Sinatra and many more. Her long career as a backup singer was documented in the Oscar winning film 20 Feet From Stardom.

Her best known recording, though, is the song Christmas (Baby Please Come Home) that was part of Phil Spector’s album A Christmas Gift For You. She performed the song regularly every holiday season on David Letterman’s show for almost three decades. (below).

Her new enterprise came about through her long friendship with guitarist and actor Steven Van Zandt. She has signed with Steven’s Wicked Cool Records which will partner with Columbia for the release of the new album. Van Zandt will also be arranging and producing the album which will have guest appearances from Elvis Costello, Bruce Springsteen, Van Zandt, Jim Webb, Linda Perry, Desmond Child, Joan Jett, and the legendary songwriting team Barry Mann and Cynthia Weil.

Van Zandt said of the album “Darlene’s legendary status is well deserved but I felt the time was long overdue to show a younger generation WHY she has earned that reputation. Partnering with Columbia Records is a dream come true because now I know the world will hear her.”

Introducing Darlene Love will be out later this year.

With many thanks to Noise 11 

Picture Credit: Popovich

Film Review: Twenty Feet From Stardom

Lisa Fischer To Tour Australia

Lotte and Vince: Fabulous Time -Lapse Photograpy


Terrific way to 'capture' your children!

I just discovered the wonder of time-lapse videos. I recently saw my first one on YouTube. It’s a popular video by Dutch filmmaker Frans Hofmeester called “Portrait of Lotte.”

Hofmeester filmed his daughter Lotte every week from birth to 14 years old. The video shows Lotte going from a smiling toothless baby to a young girl with braces. You can see Lotte talking in the video, but the only sound you hear is sweet background music. Since its release, the video has over 4 million views on YouTube.

TIME Magazine reported that Hofmeester makes time-lapse videos as a way to bond with his children. He has another video of his son Vince growing up from birth to age 11. Hofmeester used the time he shot the videos to talk to his kids about their lives and how their weeks were going.

I was mesmerized watching the video. As I watched Lotte transform before my eyes, a thought came to mind: “This father really loves his daughter.” That was the sense I got. He is enjoying every part of her life, and he sees the beauty in every stage of her development. Maybe that’s why the video is so popular. It’s a picture of a father’s love for his daughter.

After watching Lotte’s video, I decided to search for more. I thought it would be amazing to see a video that highlights a child’s life before he or she is even born. To my delight, I found an adorable pregnancy time-lapse video by “Mama Natural” on Youtube. The video shows Genevieve Damascus going from nine to 39 weeks pregnant. After the video we get to see the beautiful baby she was carrying for all those months.

I love these videos because they gently remind us that life is precious at every stage.

From the 9-week-old baby in the womb to a 14-year-old girl and beyond, life is worth remembering and cherishing.

By Christinia Martin 

With many thanks to Life News

June 17, 2015

Don Henley Recruits Mick Jagger And Dolly Parton For Country Album Cass County: Tour Launched in LA

Eagles founder Don Henley has recruited an all-star cast including Mick Jagger and Dolly Parton for his first solo album in 15 years.

‘Cass County’ will be a full tilt country record.

Henley teams with Jagger and Miranda Lambert for the song ‘Bramble Rose’ to recall the country-tinged Gram Parsons inspired Stones country songs of the early 70s.

Dolly Parton also guests on the record singing the Louvin Brothers ‘When I Stop Dreaming’ with Don Henley.

Henley’s ‘Cass Country’ will also feature appearances from Vince Gill, Martina McBride, Lee Ann Womack, Allison Kraus and Trisha Yearwood.

Henley’s last solo album was ‘Inside Job’ in 2000. His last new music was on the Eagles ‘Long Road Out Of Eden’ in 2007.

‘Cass County’ has been completed but a release date is yet to be announced.
By Paul Cashmere


With many thanks to Noise 11

Latest update July 17th with thanks to Noise 11.

Don Henley Reveals Details Of Cass County Solo Album. 

By Paul Cashmere

Don Henley has given fans a taste of his upcoming solo album ‘Cass County’.

“This album is a reflection of the sounds and the textures and the images I have carried with me for 67 years,” Henley says in a new trailer for the album.

It is rooted in the rural America that I knew and it’s a nod to my native turf in Texas. My family, my friends, the neighbours., the countryside”.

Guests on the album include Mick Jagger, Merle Haggard, Miranda Lambert, Martina McBride and Dolly Parton.

“It’s an album who people who have done living and some thinking. It is about the circular nature of life,” Don says.

‘Cass County’ is the fifth solo album for the Eagles drummer and his first since ‘Inside Job’ 15 years ago (2000).

Cass County will be released September 25, 2015.

Cass County tracklisting

Bramble Rose (with Mick Jagger and Miranda Lambert)
The Cost Of Living (with Merle Haggard)
No, Thank You
Waiting Tables
Take A Picture of This
Too Far Gone
That Old Flame (with Martina McBride)
The Brand New Tenessee Waltz
Words Can Break Your Heart
When I Stop Dreaming (with Dolly Parton)
Praying For Rain
Too Much Pride
She Sang Hymns Out Of Tune
A Younger Man
Where I A, Now

Don Henley Launches ‘Cass County’ Live In Los Angeles

Don Henley brought his brand new Cass County Tour to the Forum in Inglewood, CA on Friday night with a show the included thirteen of the eighteen songs on the various versions of his new album along with a smattering of songs from earlier in his career and three interesting covers.

The only nod to his work with the Eagles came with the opening number, his own version of Seven Bridges Road which the group recorded on their album Eagles Live. Interestingly, Henley completely skipped his last studio album, 2000’s Inside Job, meaning that any non-Cass County song was at least twenty-six years old going back to The End of the Innocence (1989). Overall, he hit on four tracks from that album, two from 1984’s Building the Perfect Beast and one from his solo debut, 1982’s I Can’t Stand Still.

Henley also was able to sneak in three covers from Screamin’ Jay Hawkins, Randy Newman and Tears For Fears.

For the record, the songs missing from Cass County were Waiting Tables, Too Far Gone, The Brand New Tennessee Waltz, A Younger Man and Here Come Those Tears Again.

With many thanks to Noise 11
R.I.P. Glenn Frey of the Eagles 1948-2016

Some related posts:

Dolly Parton Receives Lifetime Achievement Award at CMAs
Forever Country: Artists of Then, Now, and Forever

Glyn Johns: Defining That Classic-Rock Sound

Dolly Parton: One Of A Kind

 Slowed-Down Dolly Parton - "Jolene" 

 Some Great Musical Collaborations  Kenny Rogers Says Australian And New Zealand Tour Will Be His Last

 Dolly Parton's Classic "Coat Of Many Colours" To Become A Movie

The Rolling Stones at Villa Nellcôte and "Exile On Main Street"

Keith Richards - His Life with the Rolling Stones and His Book

Singer Jordie Lane finds the soul of the Grievous Angel: Gram Parsons

Keith Richards Writes A Story Book For Children

Film Review: Twenty Feet From Stardom

Emmylou Harris Pays Tribute to Gram Parsons on Her New Album - Hard Bargain

"Return of the Grievous Angel" - Another Favourite Song 

Dwight Yoakam: Another Favourite Singer of Mine - Still Blurring the Lines

Gram Parsons: Web Metrics & The Meaning of Lifetime

The 20 Best Gram Parsons Songs To Banish The Blues

The Strange, but Mostly True, Story of Laurel Canyon: Gram Parsons And Jim Morrison

Lyric Of The Week: Gram Parsons, “$1,000 Wedding”

Rolling Stones Book To Cost $5,000 (or $10,000)

Behind The Song: The Rolling Stones, “Wild Horses”

Jagger Gives Charlie Watts A Special Gift!

 Glyn Johns: Defining That Classic-Rock Sound

The Rolling Stones - A New Book

Altamont at 45: The Most Dangerous Rock Concert Ever?

 Biopics Now Focus On Key Moments Rather Than A Whole Life

Emmylou Harris And Rodney Crowell Will Tour Australia -

The Rolling Stones To Create Their Own Museum

Rolling Stones' Ronnie Wood’s - "How Can It Be? A Rock & Roll Diary"

The Who Release First Song In 8 Years: Be Lucky 

Bob Dylan Named Greatest Songwriter Ahead Of Lennon and McCartney According To Rolling Stone

Dolly Parton: A Biography Movie And A Time Capsule For Her 100th Birthday

Linda Ronstadt: A Lifetime Grammy Award And How The Eagles Became A Legendary Band

Keith Richards Says Jagger’s Ego Sent Him Solo

Keith Richards ‘Under The Influence’

Patsy Cline Live — As A Hologram

A History Of Mick Jagger On Film

The Eagles And Jackson Browne Pay Tribute To Glenn Frey At The Grammys

'Vinyl' Mick Jagger and Martin Scorsese's Mini-series

Gram Parsons And Rick Nelson: Early Pioneers of 'California Dreaming'

The Rolling Stones To Create Their Own Museum - #StonesIsm

Rick Nelson Validated

The Rolling Stones Guide To Business Success And Survival

The Rolling Stones Reveal ‘Totally Stripped’

Are These The Top 10 Songs Named After Famous People?

The Rolling Stones: A New Movie About The Making of 'Exile on Main Street'

Dolly Parton Premieres ‘Pure And Simple’ From New Album, Which Includes Glastonbury Set

The Rolling Stones’ ‘Havana Moon’ In Cinemas Worldwide

Rollings Stones’ Keith Richards Is Evolving, Not Ageing

The Americana Music Association Announces Lifetime Achievement Honorees

The Rolling Stones:Olé Olé Olé: A Trip Across Latin America

Gram Parsons Would Have Been 70 Years Old Today

Rolling Stones Reclaim Soul On Blue & Lonesome

June 16, 2015

Lippizaner Horses


High Schooled LipizzanDeveloped exclusively by the Hapsburg monarchy for its use during times of war and peace, the Lipizzan is the true horse of royalty. Four hundred years of selective breeding have made the Lipizzan one of Europe’s oldest breeds of horse. The Lipizzan’s historical and cultural development enhances its mystique. Physically capable of withstanding the demands of the Airs Above the Ground, this baroque mount was bred to perform haute ecole dressage at the Spanish Riding School and owes its survival to the intervention of American General George S. Patton during World War II.

Lipizzan Breed OriginsThe Hapsburg family controlled both Spain and Austria when the art of classical riding revived in Europe during the Renaissance. There was a need for light, fast horses for use in the military and the riding school. The Spanish horse, produced during Moorish rule by crossing Berber and Arab stallions with Iberian mares, was considered the most suitable mount because of its exceptional sturdiness, beauty, and intelligence. In 1562, Maximillian II brought the Spanish horse to Austria and founded the court stud at Kladrub. His brother Archduke Charles established a similar private imperial studfarm with Spanish stock in 1580 at Lippiza (nowadays: Lipizza [Italian], or Lipica [Slovenian]) near the Adriatic Sea. Here on the Karst plateau near Triest the type of horse which was bred in Lippiza was called the Lippizaner. Today in Europe the breed is called Lipizzaner or, in America, Lipizzan.

Lipizzan Foundation LinesThe Kladrub and Lipizza stock were bred to the native Karst horses, and succeeding generations were crossed with the old Neapolitan breed and horses of Spanish descent obtained from Spain, Germany, and Denmark. The Kladrub stud produced heavy carriage horses. Riding horses and light carriage horses came from the Lipizza stud although breeding stock was exchanged between the studs. The Kladrub stud produced Maestoso and Favory, two of the foundation sires of today’s Lipizzan. Of the sires used during the 18th and 19th centuries, only six established sire lines: Conversano, black, a Neapolitan, born in 1767; Favory, dun, transferred from Kladrub, born in 1779; Maestoso, grey, a crossbred by a Neapolitan sire and out of a Spanish dam, transferred from Kladrub, born in 1819; Neapolitano, bay or brown, from another Neapolitan sire, born in 1790; Pluto, grey, of Spanish origin, from the Danish stud, born 1765; Siglavy, grey, an Arabian, born in 1810.
By the 1800s, there were no longer any original Spanish horses available, and Arabians were used to strengthen the lines. Of the seven Arabian stallions used, only Siglavy founded a separate dynasty. Two other stallion lines which did not find favor at the Lipizza stud were perpetuated at other studs within the boundaries of the Austrian empire. The Tulipan (Croatia) and Incitato (Transylvanian-Hungarian) lines are still found in Yugoslavia, Hungary, and other eastern European countries as well as North America. In addition to the sire lines, 35 mares established dominant families which are recognized today. Each country established traditions in naming, branding, and otherwise identifying Lipizzans.

Lipizzans are genetically a type of grey. Born dark, black-brown, brown, or mouse-grey, Lipizzans gradually lighten until the white coat for which they are noted is produced somewhere between the ages of 6 and 10. The white hair coat has become dominant in the breed, and only now and then is a black or brown adult produced. As late as two hundred years ago, black, browns, chestnuts, duns, piebalds, and skewbalds were found in the adult herd. Noted for his sturdy body and proud carriage, the Lipizzan’ head is remarkable for its large appealing eyes and small alert ears. The body presents a picture of strength with a crested neck, powerful shoulders, muscular hind quarters, and strong legs with well-defined tendons and joints. Not an exceedingly tall horse, the Lipizzan averages between 14.2 to 15.2 hands.

Spanish Riding SchoolNamed after the early Spanish horses imported in the 16th century, the Spanish Riding School of Vienna is the oldest surviving institution of its kind in the world. Its primary purpose has remained the same through its history: to perpetuate the art of classical horsemanship in its purest form and transmit it from generation to generation. To this end, the School has used the Lipizzan exclusively as a horse capable of performing all the steps and movements of dressage, including the Airs Above the Ground -- the Levade, the Courbette, and the Capriole.

Until 1916, the Lipizzan studfarm always remained a private possession of the Hapsburg monarchy. Up to this time, the expansion of the breed had been affected over the centuries by military conflicts. Whenever warfare threatened the Lipizza stud, the horses were moved away. During these moves, individual horses would occasionally be given or sold to other studs. From these horses came other small Lipizzan farms, usually within the boundaries of the Austrian empire.

During World War I, the breeding stock was relocated to Laxenburg near Vienna. The foals were placed in the other imperial studfarm, Kladrub. After World War I, central Europe was reorganized. The large Austrian-Hungarian empire was divided into several new republics, and every new state inherited the possessions of the former monarchy. The breeding stock of the imperial studfarm of Lippiza (1580-1916) itself was divided over three different countries. The main part went to Italy, to which the village of Lipizza and its surroundings were also awarded. The 1913-1915 foals remained at Kladrub, which was then owned by the Czechoslovakian state. In 1919, the republic of Austria became the owner of the rest of the breeding stock and the stallions of the Spanish Riding School. Following World War I, in addition to Italy, Czechoslovakia, and Austria, other new states which continued the breeding of the Lipizzan horse were Hungary, Rumania, and Yugoslavia.

During World War II, the Lipizzan breed was again threatened with extinction when the mares and foals from Austria, Italy, and Yugoslavia were transferred to Hostau in Czechoslovakia by the German High Command. Through the heroic efforts of the Spanish Riding School’s director, Alois Podhajsky, the school was saved. The perpetuation of the breed was guaranteed by the American army which retrieved the mares and returned them to Austrian soil.

Today Lipizzans are found beyond the borders of what was once the Austrian-Hungarian Empire. Before 1930 the Lipizzan horse did not exist within the United States. Opera singer Countess Maria Jeritza was given several Lipizzans by the Austrian government and imported them in 1937. In October 1945, the U. S. Army Remount Service imported 9 Lipizzans (3 stallions and 6 mares, 1 in foal). It was not until the late 1950s that Lipizzans were imported in any great number. Between 1958 and 1969 Tempel and Ester Smith of Illinois imported 1 stallion and 13 mares (5 in foal) from Austria, 7 Lipizzaners from Hungary and 6 from Yugoslavia. In 1959, Evelyn Dreitzler of Snohomish, Washington, began negotiations with the Austrian government, and between 1959 and 1973, 3 stallions and 10 mares (1 in foal) arrived from Austria. Other importations have occurred during the past thirty years, each adding another dimension to the American Lipizzan genetic base.

With fewer than 3,000 purebred Lipizzans in the world, the breed is considered rare, and the number of foals born each year is correspondingly small. Extreme care is taken by those involved in the production of Lipizzan horses to insure that the purity of the breed is preserved. Much effort has been expended to develop educational programs in order to foster voluntary adherence to the traditional breed goals and objectives.

Now, in the early years of the 21st century, the Lipizzan has proven to be a successful competitor at all levels of competition dressage and driving, as well as continuing to be the ultimate mount for classical horsemanship. The breed has also proven to be suitable for other equestrian disciplines including pleasure riding. Owners and breeders are dedicated to the Lipizzan breed because they appreciate its rarity, cultural importance, romantic history, and its traits of intelligence, classic beauty, and harmonious, athletic way of moving.
With many thanks to Lippizaner.org

The Rolling Stones: Sticky Fingers: Super Deluxe Edition



If “twilight of the gods” seems a fitting way to describe the current era in the six-decade history of the Rolling Stones, it certainly has been a long sunset, and one with no sign of ending. The three septuagenarians, Jagger, Richards, and Watts, plus 68-year-old Ron Wood, have just embarked on another North American tour, a year after a 14-city Asia Pacific outing that began in Abu Dhabi and wrapped up in New Zealand. Though the old wildness and unpredictability—will tonight’s show be brilliant or a chaotic mess?—are long gone, replaced by solid professionalism, the quartet, plus backup players and singers, still can rip it up on stage. 

Past tours have been timed to coincide with album releases, but the Stones haven’t released an entire album of new material since A Bigger Bang in 2005. (Though padded with some lackluster tracks, that underrated record had some of the band’s best work since Some Girls.) Ten years later, they’ve re-released one of their greatest works, 1971’s Sticky Fingers in time for their ZIP Code tour of 15 cities in the US and Canada. The tour’s name, of course, alludes to the album’s famous cover photo of a man’s bluejeaned crotch complete with a working zipper. The cover, conceived by Andy Warhol and executed by Craig Braun, was a problem when the original LP was released, and technical issues with it delayed this year’s re-release of Sticky Fingers

Or should I say, re-releases. You have to give it to the Stones, they sure know how to monetize their back catalog. In the past decade, they have reissued Exile on Main Street and Some Girls, fattening the original recordings with outtakes of varying quality. (They’ve also been selling old live tracks via their website.)

 The music consumer has no less than nine versions of Sticky Fingers to choose from, in various CD, vinyl, and download configurations, ranging from a remastered version of the original LP to “deluxe” and “super-deluxe” boxed sets complete with booklets and DVDs. Here, we’re talking about the Super Deluxe Edition: the original album, outtakes, and live tracks recorded during 1971 shows at Leeds University and the Roundhouse, during the band’s last UK tour before relocating to the south of France.

Do you need all of this? Probably not, unless you’re a Stones completist/fanatic. With one exception, the alternate takes are of interest only if you want to hear what “Bitch” or “Can’t You Hear Me Knockin’” sounded like early in their creation. On both, Jagger hadn’t finished the lyrics, and his vocals mostly are guides, with him throwing out any old words that scan. “Knockin’” hadn’t gelled at all; the great Keith Richards’ riff that opens the tune sounds tentative, lacking the punch of the finished version. On the other hand, the re-mastered versions of the original album tracks are fabulous. 

Take “Bitch”, for example. From the snap of Charlie Watts’ snare that kicks it off to the closing “hey-hey-hey” chorus, with Richards’ spiky solo in the middle, this is peak Stones. Jagger’s wittily self-mocking lyrics rank high in the master ironist’s oeuvre: “Sometimes I’m sexy / Move like a stud / Kickin’ the stall all night / Sometimes I’m so shy / Got to be worked on / Don’t have no bark or bite.” The blazing live version, from a show at Leeds University, features Richards’ and Mick Taylor’s dueling guitars and an extended, perfectly paced solo by Richards.


The Richards/Taylor pairing often produced astonishing results that no other guitar-based rock band has equaled, and certainly not the post-Taylor Stones. (In their shows these days, Ron Wood capably handles Taylor’s lead parts, but let’s face it, he’s a solid journeyman, not a master.) Richards, of course, is the riffmeister, the rhythm-as-lead guitar genius; Taylor, the lyrical soloist with a dazzling command of the blues. (Sometimes, though, they reversed roles, as on “Bitch”.) In the re-mastered versions of the original Sticky Fingers tracks, their parts come across with clarity and definition.

“Brown Sugar”, the opening track on Sticky Fingers and one of the Stones’ biggest hits, has some of Jagger’s most outrageous, genuinely transgressive lyrics. It provoked no little controversy when it came out in the politically volatile year of 1970, with the Vietnam War raging and the US government waging war on the Black Panthers and other radicals. In fact, much of the song’s power comes from the tension between the irresistibly funky, black music and Jagger’s words, which gleefully parody the history of American slavery and racism while implicating Brits like him in those horrors. Jagger had said that he probably wouldn’t have the nerve to write anything like “Brown Sugar” today, and no doubt he’d be engulfed in social media outrage if he did.  

The remastered “Brown Sugar” highlights the song’s somewhat overbaked production: it didn’t really need the acoustic guitar or the castanets. Less definitely would have been more—less clutter, more muscle. An alternate version, featuring Eric Clapton, is looser and raunchier, but the mix buries Richards’ indelible riff and the track goes on too long. The live version is this reviewer’s favorite. Jagger is in great form, and the band, with Nicky Hopkins on piano and Bobby Keyes and Jim Price on horns, churns and stomps, blending Chuck Berry motorvatin’ boogie and Muscle Shoals R&B, and Taylor turns in a solo that outshines Clapton’s.
The Stones are Berry’s most apt pupils, as they demonstrate on live versions of two of his compositions, “Little Queenie” and “Let It Rock”. Richards does Berry better than Berry (onstage, at least), Taylor meshes impeccably with him, and the Stones’ original rhythm section— bassist Bill Wyman and the great, irreplaceable Charlie Watts, student of the beboppers and New Orleans’ R&B drummer Earl Palmer—provide that trademark Stones strut and swing.

The Stones, as devotees of the blues, absorbed and reflected in their original material the genre’s candid, unsentimental, and sometimes harsh views of women, sex, and romance. (They also could tune in to the more playful and humorous side of the blues, on songs like “The Spider and the Fly” and “The Under-assistant West Coast Promo Man”.) But they always had a tender side, and they displayed it most affectingly on the country ballad “Wild Horses”. The alternate version on the Sticky Fingers re-release is the only one I prefer to the official track. Jagger sings unaccompanied, without Richards joining him on the choruses, and he sounds more vulnerable, the heartache more palpable.


Sticky Fingers was the third in a series of four great Rolling Stones albums that began with Beggars’ Banquet (1968) and ended with Exile on Main Street (1972). You could call it an album of Americana. It has blues (“You Got to Move”), blues-inflected ballads (“Sister Morphine”), soul (“I Got the Blues”), country (“Dead Flowers”, “Wild Horses”), jazz-rock (“Can’t You Hear Me Knockin’) and R&B (“Brown Sugar”, “Bitch”). But there also are genre-defying gems like “Sway” and the closing track, “Moonlight Mile”, an Indian-tinged ballad with a string section that makes the song sound both meditative and cinematic. 

The Stones are performing “Moonlight Mile” (along with other Sticky Fingers numbers) on their ZIP Code tour, but one wonders how well such a delicate piece will come off in the big venues—stadiums and festivals—they are playing this time around. The remastered version on the reissued Sticky Fingers sounds better than ever, and it affirms that during their peak years, the Rolling Stones indeed were the world’s preeminent band.

With many thanks to Pop Matters


Altamont at 45: The Most Dangerous Rock Concert Ever?

The Rolling Stones: New Tour Announced - Zip Code Updated: Releases from The Vault And A New Album for Keith Richards
Bill Wyman: The Rolling Stones Never Forgave Me For Leaving

The Rolling Stones To Create Their Own Museum

Don Henley Recruits Mick Jagger And Dolly Parton For Country Album Cass County

Rolling Stones' Ronnie Wood’s - "How Can It Be? A Rock & Roll Diary"

Rolling Stones Rehearse Rare Songs For Their South American Tour

Bob Dylan Named Greatest Songwriter Ahead Of Lennon and McCartney According To Rolling Stone

Keith Richards ‘Under The Influence’

Keith Richards Says Jagger’s Ego Sent Him Solo

Rolling Stones Rehearse Rare Songs For Their South American Tour

'Vinyl' Mick Jagger and Martin Scorsese's Mini-series
The Rolling Stones To Create Their Own Museum - #StonesIsm
The Rolling Stones Guide To Business Success And Survival

The Rolling Stones Reveal ‘Totally Stripped’

The Rolling Stones: A New Movie About The Making of 'Exile on Main Street'

The Rolling Stones’ ‘Havana Moon’ In Cinemas Worldwide

Rollings Stones’ Keith Richards Is Evolving, Not Ageing

The Rolling Stones:Olé Olé Olé: A Trip Across Latin America

The Rolling Stones: First Music From New Blues Album

Rolling Stones Reclaim Soul On Blue & Lonesome