Showing: 1 - 1 of 1 RESULTS

It is a song written and recorded by Reverend Robert Wilkins, a year-old former blues singer turned minister. He first recorded it in February of for Piedmont Records Reverend Robert Wilkins—Memphis Gospel Singer Piedmonta now defunct specialist label that featured Mississippi John Hurt, as well as reissues of classic blues and ragtime numbers.

The standard music publishing contract provides that the author gets 50 percent of the royalties, the publisher gets the other 50 percent. By age 15, Robert was playing for dances, parties, etc.

He never did make his living completely by singing, but music has always been a part of his life. In September of Album) made his first blues recordings, for Victor label. For later sessions he got a better guitar, the sound was much improved. Wilkins worked as a pullman porter and stockyard clerk, singing and recording on the side. Drinking Hanging Out In Love.

Introspection Late Night Partying. Rainy Day Relaxation Road Trip. Romantic Evening Sex All Themes. Articles Features Interviews Lists. Streams Videos All Posts. My Profile. Advanced Search. Beggars Banquet Review by Richie Unterberger. Track Listing. Sympathy for the Devil.

No Expectations. With producer Don Was the aging white-dude's Rick Rubin at the helm, the Stones tried to keep the momentum from 's quasi-comeback Steel Wheels going by stripping down and focusing on songcraft. The results are mixed, with a muddy sequence and bloated Prodigal Son - The Rolling Stones - Beggars Banquet (Vinyl selection that could have gotten there with three or four fewer detours — mostly in the limp, cliche-ridden middle.

Still, there's something endearing about Jagger embracing the Stones' towering sleaze, even as he was hitting his mids and fourth decade as a multimillionaire. GET IT? What a clever title from a not-creepy-at-all group of aging misogynists.

The trouble is, A Bigger Bang isn't frequently good enough to make dad-jokes about because it's a long and boring phone call you'll never want to take again.

There are earnest moments of inspiration, but it's difficult to find them when simply trying to stay awake, or care, through songs like "Streets of Love. Exhausted of interesting ideas, and in general, the Stones began taking tentative steps toward disco on Black and Bluebut the results were stymied by a transitional lineup and lack of focus. Reggae's here, of course, but Album) Jagger and Richards seem more interested in fulfilling another contract requirement and staying famous.

The upside: If you haven't listened to "Hand of Fate," "Memory Motel" or "Fool to Cry" in awhile, you'll find them comfier and more lived-in than your last visit. The Stones' debut always gets ranked on a curve, given the guileless, straightforward vibe and the fact that it kicks off with a cover Buddy Holly's "Not Fade Away".

With only a single original "Tell Me" it's more about introducing the band and brand than it is innovating, but Hitmakers at least gave the Stones a foothold in the States. While the Beatles were getting woke, the Stones were starting to write better songs and hint at themes of violence amid the heartbreak. It's like listening to a downed power line crackle in the branches, knowing it's going to set something ablaze soon. What's most endearing about Steel Wheels is that it sounds like an honest-to-God band of humans who have been playing together for decades.

Touted as a yet another, and not the last reunion, Steel Wheels found the band energetic on the road and in the studio, relishing their elder-statesmen status while churning out respectable AOR like "Mixed Emotions," "Sad Sad Sad," and the template-heavy "Rock and a Hard Place" all of them reaching back to Tattoo You for vocal tics and riffs.

It's one of the few Stones albums that benefits from its mannered, tense production — Mick and Keith were slap-fighting beforehand — and it helped define what the band could do as the 20th century inched to a close. Regardless of the enduringly shitty title and cover art what is this, Captain Beefheart?

Goats Head Soup coasts thanks to better-than-average songwriting and a couple of bona fide classics — with "Angie" on top. What keeps this out of the Top 10 is a combination of unctuous, depressing sleaze and the fact that it immediately followed the greatest run of a studio albums in rock history.

Whether or not the Stones were physically capable of a better product at the time Keith was in the depths of heroin addictionSoup was still an unsatisfying, lukewarm meal.

History may be written by the victors — and the Stones are certainly that — but this album gets an unfair rap for any number of sins, from LP awkward psych-rock contortions to eye-rolling pretension, and the pervading sense it was a Sgt. Peppers rip-off. And honestly, the majority of the album falls short Album) to the best songwriting in the Stones' catalog. But between the fearless and occasionally transcendent experimentation including the band's wackiest-ever arrangements and Summer of Love standouts " Light Years from Home" and "She's a Rainbow," any self-respecting fan is just being bullheaded if they don't own this on vinyl.

The first two years after the Stones' U. The sexual overtones only helped the set the Stones further apart from the shaggy British pack, while "The Last Time" and covers such as "Hitch Hike" a Sam Cooke joint and "I'm Alright" Elias McDaniel were starting to sound more like Stones classics rather than borrowed material.

How could a new album rank so high on this list? Granted, sentimentality helps fill out the tracklist here, but the best Stones albums have always been about complementary talents locking into place.

Age helps Jagger sound both more more comfortable or mournful on this collection of Chicago blues covers, recorded at Mark Knopfler's studio, and not even the high-profile guests hey, it's Clapton actually playing guitar! Similarly, Rescue is one of the loosest, most casual albums in the Stones' catalog — much of it warmed-up from the Some Girls sessions.

Considering how great that album is, we're not complaining. The last great album in the band's timeline, Tattoo You wasn't drastically different in conception or production than Emotional Rescuebut the quality of songs instantly set it apart. The chicken-fried "Black Limousine" is also an under appreciated honkytonk classic that deserves to dominate jukeboxes below the Mason-Dixon line. While some acts were reviving, innovating or extruding rock's smacked-out promise Bowie chief among themthe Stones were doing what they did best: pawing through the broken glass, blood, and wet cigarette butts on the floor, as the title track of this wobbly but occasionally thrilling album lays out.

Following Exile with anything even remotely as good was impossible, but every golden-age expansion has a retraction, and at least It's Only Rock 'n' Roll dug in a bit before being swallowed by the yawning black hole that was the Stones' mid-'70s fate.

See Me In Your Eyes - 38 Special (2) - Tour De Force (Cassette, Album), Screaming Hearts - Oblivion (14) - Oblivion (CD), Kilden - Jan Garbarek - Jan Garbarek - MP3 Collection (CD 1) (CD), Darling Come Back - Winston Curtis - Darling Come Back (Vinyl), All or Nothing - Art Of Dying - Nevermore Album (CD, Album), Tango Sevillano - Tientos (Que Le Pase Lo Que A Mi) - The Incredible Montoya* Presents Porrina De Ba, Just Like A Woman - Various - Hits Of The USA (Vinyl, LP), Few More Than You - River City Rebels - Keepsake Of Luck (CD), A Night To Remember - Shedaisy - The Whole Shebang (Cassette, Album), Kill Again - Slayer - Hell Awaits (CD, Album), Angelicus (Andy Moor Full Length Mix) - Delerium - Angelicus (File, MP3)