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Friday live recording where Billy Preston sings his own songs while backed by the Stones.

Those are Billy Preston performances, not Rolling Stones performances. Anyway, enough preamble. Ladies and gentlemen: The Rolling Stones. Except, that is, for this song, a full eight-and-a-half-minute musical blart. This song is the pits. The following eight are aimless, uninspired, and not especially skillful. The music video is somehow even worse. The instrumental itself is almost diverting. This song is a ponderous five minutes.

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Aside from the Clash and Bad Brains, did any rock band figure out how to consistently do something interesting with reggae? The Stones put a cover of this on a live album recorded in Toronto in , which was only made available as a Google Play Music download. It is, for this band, an interesting song choice. An inert blues. Most bands know better than to release this kind of stuff. And still there was no earthly reason it needed to be 16 songs long. Which is something he never again did for the Stones. Given his his performance on this spaced-out track, that decision was probably for the best.

Apart from a couple of crashing Charlie drum fills, the performance is tepid. Fair enough.

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The Stones attempt, from the same year as their Liverpudlian rivals, is a good effort. Try this Keith bore. Other unusual tidbits in the mix: harmonium, a whining harmonica, castanets. Those sonic curiosities are more interesting than the song to which they belong. At this point in their respective careers, though, the Beatles sound was both more developed and more exciting. The music is so rakish and alluring — all that darting guitar and wailing harmonica. Maybe this song is from the perspective of a boor rather than by one? All the rockers on Bridges to Babylon are smartly constructed and expertly played but lacking the ineffable mojo that makes for a great Stones song.

It sat on the shelves forever before being released in And yet the song and performance still sound like the band casting about for a stronger idea. A meaty uptempo rocker from the period when the Stones were still figuring out what made them them. Actually, you know what other band did this song super well and rarely gets talked about?

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That band was vicious. At least he was going for something lyrically. So what is it? Once the Stones started to fade, there were plenty of songs where Jagger or Richards lollygagged. Not Charlie. He plays with wit and subtle flair, even on this Bridges to Babylon filler. So this is a mild countryish tune that goes down easy.

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Keith and Ronnie Wood work small wonders with their guitar interplay here. The overall vibe is that of a Sticky Fingers sketch. So, pretty good. The point now is to hear the promise of what came later. The band sounds strong, but Mick, for whatever reason, sings with a distracted air. The endearing thing about this soul-ballad B-for-effort cover is how cute Jagger sounds compared to the immortal Otis Redding, who co-wrote the song and recorded a far superior version.

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Phil Spector has a writing co-credit on this one, too. The rest of the track could use more of that modest grit. Alas, expectations are higher for the Rolling Stones. Oooh accidental incest. The Stones cut their cutely callow version later the same year. The subsequent concert tour was also a massive success.

That would ultimately be a more interesting question if the lyrics were wittier or more insightful — and lack of lyrical wit or insight plagued all of Steel Wheels. Neither Charlie nor Mick find much interesting to do in response. Brian Jones produced a not-bad album by the Moroccan ensemble that was released in Lasers are cool, right? You know who did an indisputably amazing cover of this song?

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Jagger gets in some tough harmonica blowing on this effortless blues. This mid-tempo rocker, though, has a winning lightness, with a weird digression into echoed vocal effects. As if. Not a fun performance, but a committed one. His harmonica playing gives this cocky number its giddyup. More people should know Magic Sam, who died at just 32 years old, in West Side Soul is the album to get. Anyway, the Stones take the tune for a too leisurely stroll.

The Burdon song is better. Charlie tries his best to add some jolt to this slightly stodgy pop tune. And an audible clam by Brian Jones at The opening guitar spirals and the verse melody are pretty. Keith, frequent post-Wyman bassist Darryl Jones, and Charlie Watts pull off the rub-your-head-and-pat-your-belly trick of sounding simultaneously coiled and propulsive. Mick finds an interesting incantatory melody for the bridge and outro.

Charlie Watts and guest bassist Meshell Ndegeocello are a good team. Mostly because the result sounds like good rockabilly. Oompah-loompah trombone completes the farcical feel. Ronnie and Keith stir up a tense fuss. A question best left to the philosophers. That counts for a lot. This song would be higher if Jagger came up with a less hackneyed lyrical premise than an affair between an adult and a high-school student. Does Mick Jagger practice playing the harmonica? Which is both almost a cliche from him at this point and maybe also a backhanded compliment. It was a good call.

The conga breakdown is rad. I do not miss the days when rock bands took jailbait as standard lyrical subject matter. Black cats! The Devil!

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Remember CD singles? The track has a deft rustic blues vibe, with Mick — on vocals and harmonica — and Ron Wood, on slide guitar, playing with easy authority. He shines here; His slide-guitar playing is sly, he tootles impressively on the harmonica. He was more than just a pretty face and a sad ending. The rhythm section handles lightly swinging grooves like this so comfortably, and Jagger shows off how expert he is at harmonica with nicely chattering runs.

Stones songs about friendship are charmers. This is a lovely, semi-epic ballad. The band does solid British Invasion motorvating behind him. I get it. Deluxe Edition The best of the officially released Exile outtakes is this mid-tempo lament. Wright and Otis Redding both recorded titanic versions of this pleading soul ballad. The second half of Tattoo You is all slow songs and all great.