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  • Get Yer Ya-Ya's Out!
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Get Yer Ya-Ya's Out! Live


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Audio CD, Live, July 7, 1987
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When the nascent Rolling Stones began playing gigs around London in 1962, the notion that a rock & roll band would last five years, let alone fifty, was an absurdity. After all, what could possibly be more ephemeral than rock & roll, the latest teenage fad? Besides, other factors made ... Read more in Amazon's The Rolling Stones Store

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 7, 1987)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Live
  • Label: Abkco
  • ASIN: B000003BF4
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (216 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #13,729 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Jumpin' Jack Flash
2. Carol
3. Stray Cat Blues
4. Love In Vain
5. Midnight Rambler
6. Sympathy For The Devil
7. Live With Me
8. Little Queenie
9. Honky Tonk Woman
10. Street Fighting Man

Editorial Reviews

Amazon.com

Introduced at the beginning of their second live album as "the greatest rock & roll band in the world," the Stones come off instead as perhaps the world's sloppiest. Recorded at Madison Square Garden on the first dates of the 1969 tour that would end at Altamont, Ya-Ya's shows our heroes struggling manfully to get comfortable with a stadium-size PA system. Of the nine songs included here, only "Love in Vain," "Stray Cat Blues," and "Live with Me" come close to matching the fire of their studio versions; much of the time the band just sounds ragged and distracted. Still, given that it's the only official live document from the period in which Mick Taylor was the Stones' lead guitarist, Ya-Ya's is a must-own for any die-hard Stones fan. --Dan Epstein

Customer Reviews

The B.B. King and Ike and Tina Turner inclusions in this edition make it all the more attractive.
Greg Galassini
Encore set (new 5) Then watch the DVD of the Encore set and check out the cool footage, extras The Hard cover book is very nice as well.
Jungleland2
This is not only the best Stones live album by far, but one of the best live recordings ever made by a rock and roll band.
bob

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

410 of 432 people found the following review helpful By Palsgraf on November 7, 2009
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I've loved this album since I bought it on vinyl at a used record store in 1983. The Stones have put out a ton of live material, but I've always considered this their very best. The heart-pounding, fists-clenched version of Midnight Rambler is probably the best live track the Rolling Stones ever produced. Bluesy yet energetic renditions of lesser Stones classics like Live With Me and Stray Cat Blues stand out too. A couple of Chuck Berry chestnuts are lovingly rendered, retaining the original fun while adding depth and texture. Mick's iconic banter with the audience ("I've just busted a button on my trousers...") is a lot of fun, too. I could go on, but anyone considering buying this thing already knows and loves this collection.

When I first heard about a new version, with unreleased tracks and even some video, I bought it without hesitation. I should have hesitated. The new edition is nothing if not well-packaged, coming in a thick box that's just a bit too tall to fit onto most CD shelves. Inside, there's a hardcover book with lots of pictures and some bland text by the usual bunch of self-important Rolling Stone (the mag, not the band) writers and critics. And then there are the discs. Disc 1 is the original album, supposedly remastered, but I didn't hear a difference. To be fair, when I ripped disc 1 into iTunes using Apple Lossless Encoding, it did register a slightly higher bitrate than the original CD, which I purchased in the late 1980s. So...there's that. Disc 2 has the unreleased tracks. Oh boy! Now we're getting somewhere. After 40 years, some new material from that amazing performance. So I popped it into my CD player and heard a very nice version of Prodigal Son, followed by 4 undistinguished tracks AND THAT'S IT. Five tracks count 'em FIVE.
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200 of 219 people found the following review helpful By Late Checkout on November 3, 2009
Format: Audio CD
It "appears" you are getting a lot of music when they market this as a 3 DISC + DVD Collection. The average joe will think 60 bucks for 3 CDs and a DVD is a good price. The average joe doesn't realize right away that one short CD was broken into two even shorter discs in order to raise the box set price. This price for 2 discs and a DVD doesn't sound like a good deal, so they made it 3 discs, which "appears" better.

The original 48 minutes of Stones Ya-Ya's tracks are on one disc.
Disc two has the five extra unreleased Stones tracks lasting only 19 minutes.

These two discs add up to just 67 minutes of music but one CD can hold 80 minutes of music. There is no reason to have two separate discs for the Stones tracks when both fit on one 80 minute disc with plenty of time left over. They only split these 67 minutes of music into a 48 minute disc and a 19 minute disc to charge 20 bucks more per box set.

The original Ya-Ya's release was limited to 48 minutes due to the limitations of vinyl forty years ago. There is no reason to carry the time limitations of vinyl over to CD in this box set. There is other Ya-Ya's material that could have been included in this set. For example, the song Sympathy for the Devil is still only in its shortened-for-LP version and not in it's full 4-verse glory (internet bootlegs of this are easy to find).

The Rolling Stones do not have any rights to these recordings. ABKCO and Universal has full creative control on how to release this box set. Unlike the recent Beatles remasters, this Ya-Ya box was done with no input by the band or band's estate. The record company doesn't have to be concerned with the overall legacy of the band.
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32 of 35 people found the following review helpful By bob on March 3, 2000
Format: Audio CD
"Does everything seem to be ready is everybody ready, ladies and gentlemen the greatest rock and roll band in the world, the Rolling Stones". And with that introduction, the Stones were about to unleash a live performance that could be hailed as one of the best live recordings ever made. This album was made when the Stones were arguably the greatest rock and roll band in the world and this album proves it. After the introduction, the Stones break into a scorching version of "Jumpin' Jack Flash", pay tribute to Chuck Berry with 2 fine versions of "Carol" and "Little Queenie", giving a nod to their past while strutting their new material with a vengeance. The guitar solo in "Sympathy For The Devil" is simply flawless and as Mick tells the crowd prior to "Honky Tonk Women", "Charlie's good tonight isn't he." Well they were all good that night as this record shows. The Stones were in the midst of a phenomenal creative period in their careers, just prior to the release of this record the Stones had released two albums that were to become classic performances (Beggar's Banquet and Let It Bleed). This album shows the Stones in the midst of that creative juggernaut and in fine form. (Sticky Fingers and Exile On Main Street were the next albums to be released). This album deserves five stars because it shows the Stones at the height of their performing power as well as just about reaching their creative peak. If this one is not in your collection, then get yer wallets out. This is not only the best Stones live album by far, but one of the best live recordings ever made by a rock and roll band.
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