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No Security Live

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Audio CD, Live, November 3, 1998
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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Rolling Stones No Security UK CD album

This is the seventh live Stones album and the second to appear in three years. Now, what do you want to bet the three men who've appeared on every one of them--Mick, Keith, and Charlie--couldn't name them without a cheat sheet? Chances are, they won't remember this one in five years. Culled from the Bridges to Babylon tour, No Security feels more like a tour memento than a stand-on-its-own recording. The 13 tracks are a mix of familiar chestnuts ("Gimme Shelter," "Live with Me," "The Last Time"), welcome restorations ("Sister Morphine," "Memory Motel"), and tertiary Jagger-Richards tunes ("Flip the Switch," "Thief in the Night"). A few recruits are along for the ride: Taj Mahal turns up on the breath catcher "Corinna," Dave Matthews shares vocals with Mick on "Memory Motel," and jazzman Joshua Redman solos on "Waiting on a Friend." They're all, no doubt, quite proud to have joined these legends on stage and CD. But when they want to hear live Stones, it's a good bet even they will reach for Get Yer Ya-Ya's Out before No Security. --Steven Stolder

1. Intro
2. You Got Me Rocking
3. Gimmie Shelter
4. Flip The Switch
5. Memory Motel
6. Corinna
7. Saint Of Me
8. Waiting On A Friend
9. Sister Morphine
10. Live With Me
11. Respectable
12. Thief In The Night
13. The Last Time
14. Out Of Control

Product Details

  • Audio CD (November 3, 1998)
  • Original Release Date: November 3, 1998
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Live
  • Label: Virgin Records Us
  • ASIN: B00000DG19
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (75 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #54,237 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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A History in the Whirlwind: The Rolling Stones’ 50th Anniversary

By Anthony DeCurtis

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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Customer Reviews

The live album thing, though, has gotten to be too much of a habit with the Stones.
Everything on here is good with the execption of "Flip The Switch" which, on "Babylon" is a great opener.
Richard "Skippyhead"
About half of the songs on this album are from their last 2 studio albums, and might sound unfamiliar to casual Stones fans.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

29 of 33 people found the following review helpful By John Stodder on October 22, 2005
Format: Audio CD
1. Do I like the Rolling Stones?

2. Do I think the Rolling Stones lost it after (fill in the blanks with either "Some Girls" or "Tattoo You.")?

3. Do I think the Rolling Stones are too old to be doing this?

4. Do I like their older, "classic" material, but don't care to hear new versions?

5. Am I afraid that if someone sees this record in my collection, I'll be mocked for buying a "tour souvenir" with no musical merit?

If you answered yes to the first question and no to all the others, then there's no reason why you shouldn't spend your hard earned $15 on this very enjoyable disk.

This one in particular fills a couple of niches for me. I don't automatically dismiss any of their late work--in fact I like most of it, including the new one, "A Bigger Bang." But "Bridges to Babylon" was admittedly pretty weak. Well, this disk gives you a chance to hear the handful of good songs from that the record, and these versions are preferable. In particular, "Out of Control," a lengthy piece with a lot of dynamic changes, comes off great here. Other recent songs like "Saint of Me," "You Got Me Rocking," "Flip the Switch" and "Thief in the Night" come off better here than in their studio incarnations. Of the older material, the versions of "Gimme Shelter," "Memory Motel," "Waiting on a Friend" and "The Last Time," are spectacular.

Reactions to the Stones are rather predictable and annoying. You're supposed to be annoyed with all their post-tour live albums, and see them as "just cashing in." This just isn't true. The live disks are a chance for them to re-address older material in versions that take advantage of their improved musicianship and matured perspective.
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9 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Glenn Nippert on June 27, 2005
Format: Audio CD
The thing I really like about this album, other than the fact that the band has never sounded better or more muscular, is that the song selection leans on deeper album cuts like "Memory Motel", "You Got Me Rocking", and "Sister Morphine". I also like the fact that the emphasis is on later material from "Voodoo Lounge" and "Bridges To Babylon", not just on the older hits. I mean, do we really need another album of live versions of "Jumpin' Jack Flash" and "Satisfaction"? I like a lot of songs from the later albums and feel this material is even better live. There are a lot of snobs who listen with jaded ears and say this is just another stopgap album to make money after another tour. Are we listening to the same album, beeyatch?! Just listen to "Gimme Shelter", surely one of their finest recorded live moments with Lisa Fischer upstaging the original Merry Clayton studio vocal and practically turning it into a duet with Sir Mick. The "Babylon" tour was one of their best and DVD's of these shows' really capture The Stones having a great time onstage and at an all time musical peak, effortlessly dipping into their back catalogue for "The Last Time" or whipping out steaming versions of "Out Of Control" and "Flip The Switch". The cover art to this album is unusually bad though. A concert shot of the guys doing their thing would have been much nicer. This one is probably geered towards the more devoted fan who actually knows the deeper cuts and not just the big radio hits, but it is a fantastic treat for them, as the band has never sounded better.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Dean Buffoni on January 11, 2007
Format: Audio CD
I have been reading the reviews of this CD and I cant believe them, these guys are what rock and roll is all about....give me a break, if you were at these shows which IM SURE MOST OF THE REVIEWERS WERE, they were wasted like the rest of us were, this tour was awesome....I saw them on this tour and I was blown people need to wake up, The Stones wont be around for much longer, enjoy them while you can, quit being so critical......
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By bixodoido on October 19, 2002
Format: Audio CD
The Rolling Stones are at it again. Here they are with yet another live album, and still I find myself eager for each and every live release. Most of the music on this album is recent--from the last few studio albums--and may not appeal to fans of early Stones material. But, for all those who just like the 'sound' of the Rolling Stones, this album should not be passed up!
The one thing about this album that IS far superior to previous Stones live efforts is the sound--it is incredible. Gone is the somewhat tinny sound of previous albums, and this album sounds as if you are really there.
There are many notable tracks on this album, but I think the best are "Live with Me," "Saint of Me," and "Gimme Shelter." The rest are great, too, but these are my favorites. I'm not quite sure what to think about the guest spot by Dave Matthews...
Overall, this is a great album, certainly worth owning for any true Stones fan. And, for those who aren't die-hards but like good classic rock, this is also a very good album to have. I highly recommend this one.
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14 of 18 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on March 25, 1999
Format: Audio CD
It seems that every Rolling Stones tour results in a live album. This one, unfortunately offers nothing new or even particularly interesting. Efforts to duplicate the studio sound (ie., "Gimmie Shelter") only demonstrate the superiority of the originals. Further, the guest spots featuring Taj Mahal and Dave Matthews are totally unnecessary. This album suffers from too many added musicians, too many backup vocalists, a couple of out-of-place "guest stars", and a general lack of inspiration. If you want a Vegas-style Stones show, this album is for you. If you want to hear a good live set from the Stones (minus the guest stars and other embellishments), listen to "Get Your Ya-Ya's Out", which features the Stones when they still had the energy and imagination to improvise. This album is "product", and nothing more.
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