The Rolling Stones - Street Fighting Man In Milan 1970 album
Street Fighting Man" is a song by English rock band the Rolling Stones featured on their 1968 album Beggars Banquet. Called the band's "most political song," Rolling Stone ranked the song number 301 on its list of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time. Originally titled and recorded as "Did Everyone Pay Their Dues?", containing the same music but very different lyrics, "Street Fighting Man" is known as one of Mick Jagger and Keith Richards' most politically inclined works to date.
The album was the first Rolling Stones album produced by Jimmy Miller, whose production work formed a key aspect of the Rolling Stones sound throughout the late 1960s and early 1970s. Beggars Banquet was a top-ten album in many markets, including the US (number 5) and their native UK (number 3), and has frequently been ranked highly on many retrospective "great albums" lists. While the album lacked a "hit single" at the time of its release, songs such as "Sympathy for the Devil" (number 9 UK, number 55 US) and "Street Fighting Man" (number 48 US, number. "The Rolling Stones - Street Fighting Man". Archived from the original on 15 August 2016. Retrieved 11 June 2016.
Featured on the Beggars' Banquet album, Street Fighting Man was in part inspired by the riots on the Left Bank in Paris of 1968. presence in Vietnam, made London seem sleepy in comparison. Ironically, the song came about after Jagger witnessed a massive anti-war protest in Grosvenor Square. Indeed, most of us remember 1968 as a most turbulent year with assassinations, war, and civil unrest
Ev'rywhere I hear the sound of marching, charging feet, boy Cause summer's here and the time is right for fighting in The street, boy But what can a poor boy do Except to sing for a rock 'n' roll band Cause in sleepy London town There's just no place for a street fighting man No. Hey! Think the time is right for a palace revolution But where I live the game to play is compromise solution Well, then what can a poor boy do Except to sing for a rock 'n' roll band Cause in sleepy London town There's no place for a street fighting man No. Hey! Said my name i. .
The Rolling Stones performing "Street Fighting Man", live at Madison Square Garden, New York, January 2003. Street Fighting Man" was originally featured on the 1968 album Beggers Banquet. This version features Mick Jagger on vocals, Keith Richards on guitar, Charlie Watts on drums, Ronnie Wood on guitar, Darryl Jones on bass, Chuck Leavell on piano, Lisa Fischer and Bernard Fowler on backing vocals, Blondie Chaplin on backing vocals and percussion, Bobby Keys in saxophone, and Tim Ries and Kent Smith on horns.
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Street Fighting Man" is a song by English rock band The Rolling Stones featured on their 1968 album Beggars Banquet. Tour shows: "That one line, 'What can a poor boy do but sing in a rock and roll band?' is one of the greatest rock and roll lines of all time. has that edge-of-the-cliff thing when you hit it. And it's funny; it's got humour to i.
|A1||Jumping Jack Flash|
|A2||Roll Over Beethoven|
|A3||Sympathy For The Devil|
|A4||Stray Cat Blues|
|B4||Honky Tonk Woman|
|B5||Street Fighting Man|
- Record Company – Claudine Records – 181243
NotesCome with A4 sheet with newspaper article about this event with
The Rolling Stones Milan, Palazzo Dello Sport 1-10-'71
Claudine Records, n.y. city, see yellow pages
only 1000 made, really, your copy is number
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