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  • Ladies & Gentlemen: The Rolling Stones [Blu-ray]
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Ladies & Gentlemen: The Rolling Stones [Blu-ray]

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Editorial Reviews

Ladies and Gentlemen… The Rolling Stones finally comes to Blu-ray. This Legendary Rolling Stones concert film, shot over four nights in Texas during the "Exile ON Main Street" tour in 1972, was released in cinemas for limited engagements in 1974 and has remained largely unseen since. Now, restored and remastered, Ladies and Gentlemen makes its first authorized appearance on DVD. This is one of the finest Rolling Stones concerts ever captured on film and features outstanding performances of classic tracks from the late '60s and early '70s.

Special Features

Previously unreleased rehearsal footage for the tour filmed in Switzerland and interviews with Mick Jagger from 1972 and 2010.

Product Details

  • Actors: The Rolling Stones
  • Directors: The Rolling Stones
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Blu-ray, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Eagle Vision Usa
  • DVD Release Date: October 12, 2010
  • Run Time: 70 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (188 customer reviews)
  • Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S. and to APO/FPO addresses. For APO/FPO shipments, please check with the manufacturer regarding warranty and support issues.
  • ASIN: B003W5C0VM
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #34,047 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

This one is just too good to miss.
James Tepper
The sound was as perfect as a 1972 concert can be, and the video was superb - FAR better than any version I've seen before.
Kemp Honeycutt
I love this nice raw era of the Stones and always liked Mick Taylor on guitar with them.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

251 of 267 people found the following review helpful By Felix A. Rodriguez on August 12, 2010
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
I am a follower of the Stones since 1964. I was 9 years old. Eight years later, my older brother buys tickets for the Houston 4 pm show. It would be my first concert. Five of the fifteen songs in the movie are from this performance. The Stones had played 2 shows in Fort Worth on Saturday, June 24, 1972, and they played 2 shows the next day at the University of Houston. All songs are from Beggars Banquet through Exile on Main St., with Bye Bye Johnny thrown in. Hopefully, they have improved the video for this great movie (the soundtrack has survived in good shape as heard through various bootlegs). Keith's vocals for Happy were overdubbed & a mess was made of it in the film. A mystery, because there is a performance on youtube that is not overdubbed. The vocals are ragged, but it's Keith so who cares? No inflatable women or bridges to small stages, just a band who is focused on showing how good they really are. Mick Taylor is a great guitarist and a highlight, but Keith's rhythm guitar work is amazing, The rhythm section is playing hard, with a horn section from Texas, the legendary Nicky Hopkins on piano, and the best front man in the business. I even think it may be Ian Stuart at the piano during Brown Sugar. Very few shots of the audience, the focus being on the band. If at least one of these songs don't impress you, you are not a rock fan. A must see.
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163 of 172 people found the following review helpful By Ed Kaz on August 30, 2010
Format: Blu-ray
Pure dirty Exile-era Stones. Serious about the music. If you need to learn what all the fuss is about and have only witnessed later concert films (the inferior "We're the Stones You Should Love Us Just Because" vibe of "Let's Spend the Night Together"), this document sets the record straight.

The Stones are working hard at this show, looking as if they have something to prove. And prove it they do. It's 1972 and there is still an element of danger in the air for this band. They're deadly serious and are leaning into these numbers. Mick Taylor--the sequel to Brian Jones and the prequel to Ron Wood--stands stock still and delivers those chilling licks that made Exile on Main Street legendary. Heck, even good ole honorary Stone Nicky Hopkins is on board for some rollicking piano fills.

This show just builds and builds. By the time they crash head on into Midnight Rambler you feel as if there's no other rock 'n' roll band.

And there IS no other rock 'n' roll band. THIS is the Stones. You SHOULD love them. Because of THIS.
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Bob Dylan and the Rolling Stones are both clearing their vaults of material we haven't seen in many years, if ever. This concert film was shown in theaters very briefly in 1974 and again in 2010. On DVD for the first time, it gives us an amazing 1972 set performed in Texas at the apex of the Glimmer Twins' career. The band is on fire and Jagger shakes his skinny a** off. Add the awesome Mick Taylor on guitar, Nicky Hopkins on piano, a tight horn section, a killer set list, and a low price, and you've got a must-see, must-hear, and must-have for any fan. After all, ladies and gentlemen, this is the greatest rock and roll band in the world! These 15 songs, originally released on the albums "Beggar's Banquet," "Let It Bleed," "Sticky Fingers," and "Exile On Main Street," are all classics:

Brown Sugar
Gimme Shelter
Dead Flowers
Tumbling Dice
Love in Vain
Sweet Virginia
You Can't Always Get What You Want
All Down the Line
Midnight Rambler
Bye Bye Johnny (a tribute to Chuck Berry)
Rip This Joint
Jumping Jack Flash
Street Fighting Man

Rehearsal footage and interviews with Jagger from 1972 and 2010 round out the DVD. I give it four stars only because of the relatively grainy transfer and slightly muddy audio mix, but these are artifacts of a film and of technology that are 38 years old. The Stones' impact on the world and our memories is indelible. Don't settle for the geriatric group we recently saw on Martin Scorsese's "Shine a Light" (good as it was). Go back to the source, back to when rock was young and dangerous!
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70 of 79 people found the following review helpful By Gregory Canellis on October 15, 2010
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Many Rolling Stones fans, including myself, will agree, the Mick Taylor years were their best musically. For decades since their landmark 1972 North American Tour, Stones fans have anticipated the long awaited release of Ladies and Gentlemen The Rolling Stones. Historically, this concert footage is a must-have for any Stones fan. The years of waiting, however, may disappoint some die-hard Mick Taylor fans when it comes to the sound mix, but more on that below.

The first noticeable visual change, for those who remember the rare Drive-in Movie showings of this film is the elimination of the triple split-screen effect. Split screen was state-of-the-art in 1972, (recall the films Woodstock and Elvis On Tour) but, was always over-done to the point of being annoying. Eliminating it was a wise decision. By today's standards, the onstage camera work will appear almost primitive to the computer stabilized Skycam generation. Instead, onstage cameramen vied for position, and clamored for a dramatic shot only to be foiled by a seemingly motionless Bill Wyman, curly chord stretched to the max, who had an uncanny knack for getting in the way. Likewise, the stage lighting of the day was totally inadequate for filming, thus rendering more than its share of dark moments. If eliminating split-screen added to the continuity of the film, splicing segments from four performances certainly did not. Costume changes from one song to the next, even from an intro to the song itself are, at time more than just noticeable. Some may savor the concert filming of the day, and enjoy the aviance. Others may be reminded of the down side to releasing a 38 year old relic.

The sound mix on the non-Blue-Ray copy I viewed leaves a lot to be desired. First, the over-all volume is lower than expected.
Read more ›
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ladies and gentle on cd?
Since it's an Eagle Rock release, and the Stones signed an Eagle Rock-exclusive deal for DVDs, I bet it does come out on CD, with the same cover and all, someday. Eagle Rock released a DVD reissue of The Who's "Live at the Isle of Wight Festival 1970," and just earlier this year, ER... Read More
Dec 3, 2010 by bass boy |  See all 2 posts
blu-ray version of deluxe edition?
That's what I was wondering too..
24 days ago by S. Shannon |  See all 2 posts
Blu Ray region?
I would also like to know this. Thanks.
Oct 13, 2010 by L. Jones |  See all 3 posts
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