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Wandering Spirit


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Audio CD, February 9, 1993
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Biography by Stephen Thomas Erlewine

As the lead singer for the Rolling Stones, Mick Jagger is one of the most popular and influential frontmen in the history of rock & roll. Jagger fronted the Rolling Stones for over 20 years before he began a solo career in 1985. At the time of the release of his debut solo album, She's the Boss, it appeared that the Stones may have been ... Read more in Amazon's Mick Jagger Store

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Frequently Bought Together

Wandering Spirit + She's the Boss + Goddess in the Doorway
Price for all three: $47.90

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (February 9, 1993)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Atlantic
  • ASIN: B000002IUO
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (37 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #59,091 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Wired All Night
2. Sweet Thing
3. Out Of Focus
4. Don't Tear Me Up
5. Put Me In The Trash
6. Use Me
7. Evening Gown
8. Mother Of A Man
9. Think
10. Wandering Spirit
11. Hang On To Me Tonight
12. I've Been Lonely For So Long
13. Angel In My Heart
14. Handsome Molly

Editorial Reviews

1 x CD Album
Europe 1993

1Wired All Night4:05
2Sweet Thing4:34
3Out Of Focus4:31
4Don't Tear Me Up4:13
5Put Me In The Trash3:34
6Use Me4:25
7Evening Gown3:34
8Mother Of A Man4:17
9Think2:58
10Wandering Spirit4:16
11Hang On To Me Tonight4:34
12I've Been Lonely For So Long3:26
13Angel In My Heart3:21
14Handsome Molly2:03

Customer Reviews

It's Mick Jagger's best solo album.
JKDCW
This record is, quite frankly, the best effort put out out by the Stones or any member of the Stones since Tatoo You.
John M
I think that any music fan will truly enjoy this and should add it to their collection.
Martin Lemos

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

36 of 37 people found the following review helpful By Pieter Uys HALL OF FAMETOP 1000 REVIEWER on January 2, 2001
Format: Audio CD
The quality of these songs makes this album a true classic of the 90s as Mick sails through an impressive variety of styles with great panache. There's real Stones rock in Wired All Night, Out Of Focus and Put Me In The Trash; falsetto funk in Sweet Thing; blues rock in Don't Tear Me Up and Use Me; country balladeering in Evening Gown and Hang On To Me Tonight; hints of gospel in Angel In My Heart and even Celtic folk in Handsome Molly. Emotionally compelling music - great lyrics wrapped around killer hooks. It's like those late 60s and early 70s Stones albums where every song is a classic. Mick sings his heart out and puts most of modern rock music in the trash.
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20 of 21 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on March 30, 2002
Format: Audio CD
Wandering Spirit is Mick Jagger's finest effort in a long time. After 2 rather pop sounding 80's albums in She's the Boss and Primitive Cool (both too slick and market driven), Wandering Spirit returns to draw from some of his best work with the Stones and also ventures into new territory. Wired all Night and Put Me in The Trash are 2 raunchy rockers with some of the catchiest riffs that either he or the Stones have come up with in years (and to imagine that these riffs don't have Keith driving them). Evening Gown and Hang On To Me Tonight take you back to some of best Stones ballads (reminiscent of the country guitars in Wild Horses, Dead Flowers). Angel in My Heart is an absolutely stunning requiem. Don't Tear Me Up is a fine mid temp rocker and Out of Focus is another brilliant gospel tinged blues rock number that could just as well belong to Exile on Main Street. Handsome Molly is a pleasant surprise. Use Me with Lenny Kravitz reminds one of Mick's early roots and even the falsetto funk driven Sweet Thing (Mick's flirtation with this genre has been his perennial downfall) works well this time around. Mother of a Man and Think are adventurous tunes with fat guitars; one never hears this on a Stones album. It is however the title track which shows a spiritual and exploratory side of Mick Jagger that best captures the energy, vitality, song writing brilliance as well as musicianship of Mick Jagger.

It's a pity that this album is not continuously raved about as one of the finest albums of the 90's (Rolling Stone magazine though did mention it in their list of 50 most important albums of the 90's).
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20 of 21 people found the following review helpful By John M on October 30, 2000
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
This record is, quite frankly, the best effort put out out by the Stones or any member of the Stones since Tatoo You.
The record contains some great rockers, such as the title track and single Tear Me Up, but also returns to Jagger's blues roots on numbers like "I've Been Lonely for So Long" and the Lenny Kravitz duet remake of Bill Withers' "Use Me." Jagger also goes country in a way that hasn't been done since Far Away Eyes on Some Girls, with a beutiful ballad apparently inspired by Jerry Hall called "Evening Gown." But the real treasure is the Gospel-blues Rock sensation "Out of Focus," the most original, daring work by a Rolling Stone since probably 1978.
This is one of the rare albums of the 1990's that can be listened to start to finish, so start it up!
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12 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Riccardo Pelizzo on November 4, 2003
Format: Audio CD
Those who are familiar with Keith Richards'first solo album (listen to You don't Move Me, Talk is Cheap) know that Keith was not very impressed by the first two solo album by Mick Jagger. And the truth is that both She's the Boss and Primitive Cool were not memorable albums.
But Mick Jagger's third solo album, Wandering Spirit (1993) was actually a great record and probably one of the best in the decade.
There is some great rock (Wired all night, Put me in the trash, Mother of a man...), there are great ballads (evening Gown, Hang on to me tonight, Angel in my Heart), and there's a lot of blues. Which is what Mick and the Stones have always done best.
Wandering Spirit is a great blues. The handclapping that accompanies Mick's voice is reminiscent of the handclapping that was developed in the early blues tradition to replace the sound of drum--which had actually been forbidden. The parts played on guitar are reminiscent of what Bahamian blues-hero Joseph Spence recorded on songs like Don't Take Everybody to be Your Friend or Won't That Be a Happy Time.
Don't tear me up, which also has very strong blues influence, is the best song in the album and which is really worth listening to over and over again.
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By "mxw991" on May 29, 2000
Format: Audio CD
If the Rolling Stones ever finally put away the zimmer-frames, then Mick can always go on recording with my blessing (especially if it's stuff like this). An interesting sounds-like-the-Stones-but-isn't album - if anything it's harder and funkier than the Stones - this is well worth a listen.
"Sweet Thing" was a poor choice of single and didn't showcase the worth of "Wired All Night", "Mother Of A Man" "Out Of Focus" and "Put Me In The Trash". This album shows Mick's love of the funkier side of the blues, and is helped along by (amongst others) Lenny Kravitz and Flea (from Red Hot Chilli Peppers) and taut production from Rick Rubin.
There is the usual Jagger-humour to the lyrics and the playing is characteristically first-class, as you'd suspect. Not quite as together as when he's with Keith and the boys, but this is small criticism given the strength of the album, and it's certainly better than most of the rock dirge we have to put up with from lesser "rock artists" these days...
Keep struttin' your stuff, Mick
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