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Songs of the Rolling Stones: All Blues'd Up (This Ain't No Tribute Series)

The Rolling StonesAudio CD
4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (6 customer reviews)

Price: $29.61 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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MP3 Music, 13 Songs, 2002 $9.49  
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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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Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 9, 2002)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Compendia
  • ASIN: B0000695VN
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (6 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #293,309 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. You Can't Always Get What You Want
2. Tumblin' Dice
3. (I Can't Get No) Satisfaction
4. Wild Horses
5. Honky Tonk Women
6. Sway
7. Ventilator Blues
8. Beast of Burden
9. Under My Thumb
10. It's All Over Now
11. Midnight Rambler
12. Heart of Stone
13. Moonlight Mile

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11 of 11 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars If You Love The Stones You Got To Like The Blues October 30, 2002
By Mark
Format:Audio CD
This Ain't No Tribute disc is one of the best tribute discs of the stones that this Stones Fan has ever heard. After all it was the Stones who introduced millions to the roots of rock music. If you like the Blues, even just a little, and if you like the Stones, these covers of some of their classics and some not so classic will impress you. Bobby Womack, a Chicago Blues Man from the late 50's early 60's, covers the Stones early hit " It's All Over Now" which was originally his song before the Stones covered it. If you want to here a new take on some old classics this disc is well worth the purchase. I'm glad to see that the "This Aint No Tribute Series" is still available, but this one is the best of the bunch.
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars shuffling and kicking across the floorah... December 8, 2002
Format:Audio CD
This is a really nice surprise! I didn't expect this to be as good as it is! All the stuff on this compilation gets high marks for originality...(except for two lame cuts/13-2=eleven super cuts ain't bad)...despite the familiarity of the tunes, the interpretations are highly unique with maximum emphasis on being soulful and bluesy. Look at the Masters who work on this project! "Wild Horses", sung by Otis Clay, is worth the price of this CD alone, the slow-driving, flat-out-heart-pumping rythmn is hot enough to get my favorite wife off the couch and tangoing in my arms with a get your ya-yas out look in her eyes;) This is the cream of the da-mint when it comes to solid craftsmanship and bluesmen, (Luther Allison, Larry McCray, Lucky Peterson, Junior Wells, Gatemouth Brown, Willie Dixon, Bobby Womack, Alvin Hart...)-these muthas play it loud and play it right, and when you combine that with extra-hard and edgy tracks you got the potion and the motion. I'm partial to Taj Mahal and when he sings about dem "Honky-Tonk" Ladies, it's as real as a smoky juke-joint a few blocks from Chicago's Michigan Avenue full of rough and tough, red-roughe wearing trouble. I'm curious as to why most of this compilation was recorded in 1997, yet the CD release is only a few months old? Doesn't matter though-the music is timeless and, please Sir, can I have another!
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars White Man's Shame... December 6, 2009
Format:MP3 Music
Clarence "Gatemouth" Brown RULES this CD. His song isn't heard till the disc's half way mark, but mercy, it's worth the wait. He just tears up "Exile On Mainstreet's" "Ventlator Blues" with so much grit and swagger. As Sonny Landreth's slide guitar slithers all around, Mr. Brown's thundering vocals and virtuoso fiddle lays down the law for all the snot nosed, wise ass, wanna-be students of the blues(the Stones!). It's Truth rising up in an impressive gesture of annoyance - "Just WHO did those silly punks think they were?!" And, it's just so damn joyous a sound.

Taj Mahal does amazing things with "Honky Tonk Women." James Cotton's harmonica soulfully wails as Mahal's expert plucking and righteous crooning drags this tune deeper back into the woods than Mick or Keith ever dared imagine. The Stones did their own acoustic version of this one back in '69 with "Country Honk" on "Let It Bleed", but this version beats it down with a mighty vengeance. Taj and James' performance alone is worth the price of admission.

"You Can't Always Get What You Want" gets a tremendous workout by Luther Allison with commanding vocals and fiery guitar licks. The "Walk On The Wildside" female backing vocals refrain is a touch of genius. This cut opens the disc with such a level of energy and sublime talent that I had serious doubts if anything that followed could touch it. As you've just read, my doubts were proven foolish by Taj's and "Gatemouth's" awesome work.

Junior Wells does an impressive job of making the cliched "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction" sound fresh and relevant with a stomping beat and just enough harmonica. His voice is as earnest and raw as any pimple faced poser.

Johnny Copeland's axe easily shreds "Tumbling Dice", the last song he would ever record or perform.
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