The Rolling Stones

Profile:
English rock band formed in London in 1962.

1962 - present
Mick Jagger (Lead vocals, harmonica, percussion)
Keith Richards (Lead and rhythm guitars, acoustic guitar, backing vocals)
Charlie Watts (Drums and percussion)

1962 - 1969
Brian Jones (5) (Lead and rhythm guitar)

1962 - 1992
Bill Wyman (Bass)

1969 - 1974
Mick Taylor (Lead and slide guitars)

1975 - 1992
Ron Wood (Guitars)

1993 - present
Ron Wood (Guitars and backing vocals)

Inducted into Rock And Roll Hall of Fame in 1989 (Performer).
Sites:
Aliases:
Members:
Variations:

The Rolling Stones Discography Tracks

Albums

The Rolling Stones - 12 X 5 album art The Rolling Stones 12 X 5 (Album) London Records Canada 1964 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - The Rolling Stones album art The Rolling Stones The Rolling Stones (Album) Decca, Decca Portugal 1964 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Around And Around album art The Rolling Stones Around And Around (Album, Comp) Decca Germany 1964 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - The Rolling Stones, Now! album art The Rolling Stones The Rolling Stones, Now! (Album) London Records, London Records Canada 1965 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - December's Children (And Everybody's) album art The Rolling Stones December's Children (And Everybody's) (Album, Comp) London Records, London Records South Korea 1965 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Out Of Our Heads album art The Rolling Stones Out Of Our Heads (Album, Comp) Decca, Decca France 1965 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - No. 2 album art The Rolling Stones No. 2 (Album, Comp) Decca, Decca Spain 1965 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Got Live If You Want It! album art The Rolling Stones Got Live If You Want It! (Album) London Records Canada 1966 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Aftermath album art Rolling Stones* Aftermath (Album) Decca, Decca Greece 1966 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Their Satanic Majesties Request album art The Rolling Stones Their Satanic Majesties Request (Album) Decca, Decca UK 1967 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Between The Buttons album art The Rolling Stones Between The Buttons (Album) Decca, Decca UK 1967 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Beggars Banquet album art The Rolling Stones Beggars Banquet (Album) Decca, Decca Uruguay 1968 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Let It Bleed album art The Rolling Stones Let It Bleed (Album) Decca Mexico 1969 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Get Yer Ya-Ya's Out! - The Rolling Stones In Concert album art The Rolling Stones Get Yer Ya-Ya's Out! - The Rolling Stones In Concert (Album) Decca Belgium 1970 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Sticky Fingers album art The Rolling Stones Sticky Fingers (Album, Single) Rolling Stones Records Japan 1971 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Exile On Main St. album art The Rolling Stones Exile On Main St. (Album, Comp) Rolling Stones Records Germany 1972 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Goats Head Soup album art The Rolling Stones Goats Head Soup (Album) Rolling Stones Records Brazil 1973 Sell This Version
CN 1856/S The Rolling Stones - The Rolling Stones Story Part 1 - 6 album art The Rolling Stones The Rolling Stones Story Part 1 - 6(6xLP, Transcription) BBC Transcription Services CN 1856/S UK 1973 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - It's Only Rock 'N Roll album art The Rolling Stones It's Only Rock 'N Roll (Album) Rolling Stones Records, Rolling Stones Records Brazil 1974 Sell This Version
CN 2344/S The Rolling Stones - The Rolling Stones Story Part 7 album art The Rolling Stones The Rolling Stones Story Part 7(LP, Transcription) BBC Transcription Services CN 2344/S UK 1975 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Black And Blue album art The Rolling Stones Black And Blue (Album) Rolling Stones Records US 1976 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Love You Live album art The Rolling Stones Love You Live (Album) Rolling Stones Records, Rolling Stones Records, Rolling Stones Records UK 1977 Sell This Version
The Rolling Stones - Some Girls album art The Rolling Stones Some Girls (Album, Comp) Rolling Stones Records US 1978 Sell This Version
none The Rolling Stones - The Robert W. Morgan Special Of The Week album art The Rolling Stones The Robert W. Morgan Special Of The Week(LP, Transcription) Watermark none US 1978 Sell This Version
none The Rolling Stones - King Biscuit Flower Hour album art Rolling Stones* King Biscuit Flower Hour(3xReel, 7" Reel, Quad, Transcription) DIR Broadcasting none US 1979 Sell This Version

Reviews Show All 11 Reviews

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PedroVT

PedroVT

August 29, 2018
The list of singles shows I wanna be your man being released before Come On. Is this correct? I’ve heard KR say Come On was first.
oufababy

oufababy

March 10, 2018
Now really confused about the sale/not for sale status about unofficial rolling stone releases. Any short explanations?
Rich.C

Rich.C

December 23, 2016
Few partnerships in rock 'n' roll have been as productive as the collaboration between Mick Jagger and Keith Richards, and of course having wunderkind Brian Jones along did nothing to hinder the Rolling Stones' popularity. From the get-go, the band played the raunchy, gritty doppelganger to the Beatles' dandified Merseybeat pop. They ventured a heavier, bluesier sound than their British Invasion counterparts, taking their cues from Muddy Waters and Howlin' Wolf. The band's greatest strength, besides Charlie Watts, has always been their ability to add stylistic touches drawn from their interests in Eastern music, psychedelia, country and even disco to a blues rock chassis. It's difficult to listen to the trippy Their Satanic Majesties Request, the down-and-out honky-tonk of Exile On Main Street and the clean modernist surfaces of Bridges To Babylon and believe they were recorded by the same band. Of course, in some ways they weren't; the lineup changes that have dogged the Stones account for much of their musical diversity. Jagger's famous slur and Richards' sloppy guitar elegance are the two constants in the band's many life cycles that make every Stones song instantly recognizable. Its testimony to a great band when most of their fans today don't even remember them in their prime!!
JumpingKentFlash

JumpingKentFlash

February 22, 2015
The Rolling Stones is a waterhole for every garage band worth its salt. Some are hardcore fans, some are casual fans. Either way The Stones speak to generations of fans. From the 60s with the bluesy roots and the begging of the peak with Beggar's Banquet, over the 70s with experimenting sounds such as reggae, jazz and pop ballads, an 80s decade that started off good, but lost its way somewhere in the middle, the 1989 comeback, the departure of Wyman in 1993, renewed success in the 90s and the new millennium that still sees them doing great live shows. The last official album was A Bigger Bang from 2005, and they've more or less stopped making new stuff since. The Beatles quit the concerts to concentrate on the studio. The Stones, being the live band they always were, quit the studio to concentrate on the concerts. Time and again they have proven that they really are the greatest rock 'n roll band ever. Personally, I'd love to go to their next show, regardless of where it is.
Crijevo

Crijevo

August 11, 2006
edited over 12 years ago
Officially we all know something about the Stones, love them and hate them just the same... Ahead of their time in the 60s, pulling the plug in the 70s and then aborting in the 80s and 90s alike. Now in the 21st century a group of grandads respectively continues to tour and in that respect the 'Rock and Roll' principle is a perfect example of lifestyle - sex and drugs included. No exceptions. Hedonists to the end.

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