Tag: Rolling Stones

Friday 11/27/2020 10pm ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – Love You Live (1977)

Love You Live is a double live album by The Rolling Stones, released in 1977. It is drawn from Tour of the Americas shows in the US in the summer of 1975, Tour of Europe shows in 1976 and performances from the El Mocambo nightclub concert venue in Toronto in 1977. It is the band’s third official full-length live release and is dedicated to the memory of audio engineer Keith Harwood, who died in a drug-induced car accident shortly before the album’s release.

“Intro: Excerpt from Fanfare for the Common Man” – 1:24
“Honky Tonk Women” – 3:19
“If You Can’t Rock Me”/”Get Off of My Cloud” – 5:00
“Happy” – 2:55
“Hot Stuff” – 4:35
“Star Star” – 4:10

“Tumbling Dice” – 4:00
“Fingerprint File” – 5:17
“You Gotta Move” – 4:19
“You Can’t Always Get What You Want” – 7:42

“Mannish Boy” – 6:28
“Crackin’ Up” – 5:40
“Little Red Rooster” – 4:39
“Around and Around” – 4:09

“It’s Only Rock ‘n’ Roll (But I Like It)” – 4:31
“Brown Sugar” – 3:11
“Jumpin’ Jack Flash” – 4:03
“Sympathy for the Devil” – 7:51

Thursday 11/26/2020 7:15am ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – Goats Head Soup (2020 Deluxe Edition)

Goats Head Soup is the 11th British and 13th American studio album by the English rock band the Rolling Stones. It was released in August 1973 by Rolling Stones Records. Like its predecessor Exile on Main St., the band composed and recorded much of it outside of the United Kingdom due to their status as tax exiles. Goats Head Soup was recorded in Jamaica, the United States and the United Kingdom. The album contains 10 tracks, including the lead single “Angie” which went to number one as a single in the US and the top five in the UK.

The album was the last to be produced by Jimmy Miller who was a key architect of the Rolling Stones sound during their most acclaimed period which began with 1968’s Beggars Banquet. Bass guitarist Bill Wyman only appears on three of the ten tracks of the album but the rest of the Rolling Stones, lead vocalist Mick Jagger, lead guitarist Keith Richards, guitarist Mick Taylor and drummer Charlie Watts, play on every track, with the exception of “Winter”, which does not feature Richards. In addition to the main band, the standard cadre of Rolling Stones collaborators also play extensively on the album including saxophonist Bobby Keys, organist Billy Preston, pianists Nicky Hopkins and Ian Stewart.

Goats Head Soup achieved number one chart positions in the UK, US, and several other world markets. However, it received mixed reviews from critics and audiences and is generally seen as the beginning of the band’s decline after a string of critically acclaimed albums. The band supported the album on a tour of Europe following its release. The album was remastered and released in 1994 and again in 2009 by Virgin Records and Universal Music respectively. It was remixed by Giles Martin for a 2020 reissue, including a deluxe edition with bonus tracks and unreleased outtakes. The re-issue reached the number one in the UK chart again on September 11, 2020.

1. “Dancing with Mr. D” 4:53
2. “100 Years Ago” 3:59
3. “Coming Down Again” 5:54
4. “Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker)” 3:26
5. “Angie” 4:33

1. “Silver Train” 4:27
2. “Hide Your Love” 4:12
3. “Winter” 5:30
4. “Can You Hear the Music” 5:31
5. “Star Star” 4:25

2020 Deluxe edition bonus tracks
1. “Scarlet” (With Jimmy Page) 3:44
2. “All The Rage” 4:32
3. “Criss Cross” Jagger/Richards/Mick Taylor 4:11
4. “100 Years Ago” (Piano Demo) 2:43
5. “Dancing With Mr D.” (Instrumental) 3:31
6. “Heartbreaker” (Instrumental) 3:18
7. “Hide Your Love” (Alternative Mix) 5:18
8. “Dancing With Mr D.” (Glyn Johns 1973 Mix) 4:34
9. “Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker)” (Glyn Johns 1973 Mix) 3:26
10. “Silver Train” (Glyn Johns 1973 Mix) 4:31

1. “Brown Sugar” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, first show) 3:54
2. “Gimme Shelter” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 5:31
3. “Happy” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 3:13
4. “Tumbling Dice” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 5:02
5. “Star Star” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 4:15
6. “Dancing with Mr. D.” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 4:36
7. “Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker)” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 5:01
8. “Angie” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 5:13
9. “You Can’t Always Get What You Want” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 10:57
10. “Midnight Rambler” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, first show) 12:49
11. “Honky Tonk Women” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 3:10
12. “All Down the Line” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show, guitar solo taken from the first show) 4:19
13. “Rip This Joint” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 2:24
14. “Jumpin’ Jack Flash” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 3:26
15. “Street Fighting Man” (Live at Forest National Arena, Brussels, 17/10/73, second show) 5:13

Mick Jagger – lead vocals (all but 3), backing vocals (1, 3, 4, 6, 9, 10), electric guitar (6, 8), harmonica (6), piano (7)
Keith Richards – electric guitar & backing vocals (1, 3, 4, 6, 9, 10), bass guitar (2, 4, 6, 7), acoustic guitar (5), lead vocals (3)
Mick Taylor – electric guitar (1, 2, 4, 6–10), backing vocals (1, 4, 6), bass guitar (1, 3, 9), acoustic guitar (5)
Bill Wyman – bass guitar (5, 8, 10)
Charlie Watts – drums (all tracks)

Wednesday 11/25/2020 2am ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – Rarities 1971–2003

Rarities 1971–2003 is a compilation album by The Rolling Stones that was released in 2005 worldwide by Virgin Records – as well as by the coffee-chain Starbucks in North America – and features a selection of rare and obscure material recorded between 1971 and 2003. The album peaked at No. 76 on the Billboard chart.

Several B-sides were included, such as “Fancy Man Blues”, “Anyway You Look at It”, “Wish I’d Never Met You”, “Through the Lonely Nights”, and the band’s live rendition of Chuck Berry’s “Let It Rock” from 1971.

Track 3, “Wild Horses” (live), from the successful album Stripped, and Tracks 6 and 15, which are taken from the 1981 compilation Sucking in the Seventies, might not be considered rarities because they appeared on previously released albums.

In the liner notes, Ronnie Wood acknowledges…
There are songs we’ve done for albums in the past that I’ve thought, oh, it’s a shame that song didn’t make the album. Then you get carried away with promoting it and you forget about it.

“Fancy Man Blues” – 4:48 B-side to “Mixed Emotions” in 1989
“Tumbling Dice” (Live) – 4:02
“Wild Horses” (Live Stripped Version) – 5:10
“Beast of Burden” (Live) – 5:04 B-side to “Going to a Go-Go” in 1982
“Anyway You Look at It” – 4:20 B-side to “Saint of Me” in 1998
“If I Was a Dancer (Dance Pt. 2)” – 5:50
“Miss You” (Dance Version) – 7:32 “Special Disco Version” from 1978 originally ran 8:36;
“Wish I’d Never Met You” – 4:39 B-side to “Terrifying” in 1990
“I Just Wanna Make Love to You” (Live) – 3:55
“Mixed Emotions” (12″ Version) – 6:12
“Through the Lonely Nights” – 4:12 B-side to “It’s Only Rock ‘n Roll (But I Like It)” in 1974
“Live with Me” (Live) – 3:47 B-side of “Wild Horses” single from 1996
“Let It Rock” (Live) – 2:46 B-side of “Brown Sugar” from 1971 in the UK only,
“Harlem Shuffle” (NY Mix) – 5:48 Extended Remix. This version has been edited
“Mannish Boy” (Live) – 4:28
“Thru and Thru” (Live) – 6:39

Mick Jagger – vocals, guitars
Keith Richards – guitars and vocals
Charlie Watts – drums
Ronnie Wood – guitar, bass guitar, drums, and vocals; except on “Through the Lonely Nights” and “Let It Rock”
Bill Wyman – bass guitar; except on “Tumbling Dice” (Live), “Wild Horses” (Live Stripped Version), “Live with Me” (Live), “Anyway You Look At It” and “Thru and Thru” (Live)
Mick Taylor – guitars on “Through the Lonely Nights” and “Let It Rock”
Billy Preston – electric piano and vocals on “Mannish Boy”
Nicky Hopkins – piano on “Through the Lonely Nights”
Darryl Jones – bass guitar on “Tumbling Dice” (Live), “Wild Horses” (Live Stripped Version), “Live with Me” (Live), “Anyway You Look at It”, and “Thru and Thru” (Live)
Matt Clifford – keyboards on “Wish I’d Never Met You”, “Mixed Emotions”
Chuck Leavell – keyboards, vocals

Saturday 9/5/2020 1am ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – Tattoo You (1981)

Tattoo You is the 16th British and 18th American studio album by the Rolling Stones, released in 1981. The album is mostly composed of studio outtakes recorded during the 1970s, and contains one of the band’s most well-known songs, “Start Me Up”, which hit number two on the United States’ Billboard singles charts.

A combination of touring obligations and personal feuding between band members made it difficult to arrange dedicated recording sessions for the band’s follow-up to 1980’s Emotional Rescue. As a result, the band’s production team combed through unused recordings from prior sessions, some dating back almost a decade. While a few of the songs were used essentially as-is in their original form, most of these earlier recordings were not complete, consisting of song fragments requiring much work. Studio time was booked throughout 1980 and 1981 and band members came in when available to finish off the tracks.

The credited members of the Rolling Stones for the album were vocalist Mick Jagger, guitarists Keith Richards and Ronnie Wood, bassist Bill Wyman, and drummer Charlie Watts, though two tracks feature former Stones guitarist Mick Taylor. Keyboardists Nicky Hopkins, Billy Preston, and Ian Stewart also appear on the album.

The album proved to be both a critical and commercial success upon release, reaching the top of the Billboard charts. It was also the final Rolling Stones album to reach the top position of the US charts, thus concluding the band’s string of number-one albums there, dating back to 1971’s Sticky Fingers. In 1989, it was ranked No. 34 on Rolling Stone’s list of the 100 greatest albums of the 1980s. In 2003, the album was ranked number 213 on Rolling Stone’s list of The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time, maintaining the rating in a 2012 revised list.

1. “Start Me Up” 3:31
2. “Hang Fire” 2:20
3. “Slave” 4:55
4. “Little T&A” 3:23
5. “Black Limousine” 3:32
6. “Neighbors” 3:31

1. “Worried About You” 5:16
2. “Tops” 3:45
3. “Heaven” 4:21
4. “No Use in Crying” 3:24
5. “Waiting on a Friend” 4:34

Mick Jagger – lead vocals (all but 4), backing vocals (all but 5); electric guitar (9, 10); percussion (track 9)
Keith Richards – electric guitar (all but 9), backing vocals (1–4, 6–7, 10); lead vocals and bass guitar (track 4)
Ronnie Wood – electric guitar (all but 7, 8, 9, 11), backing vocals (1–2, 4, 6, 10); bass guitar (track 2)
Bill Wyman – bass guitar (all but 2, 4); synthesizer, electric guitar, and percussion (track 9)
Charlie Watts – drums, percussion (track 9)

Mick Taylor – electric guitar (8, 11)
Nicky Hopkins – piano (8, 10-11); organ (10)
Ian Stewart – piano (2, 4-6)
Billy Preston – keyboards (3, 7)
Wayne Perkins – electric lead guitar (7)
Ollie E. Brown – percussion (3, 7)
Pete Townshend – backing vocals (3)
Sonny Rollins – saxophone (3, 6, 11)
Jimmy Miller – percussion (8)
Michael Carabello – cowbell (1); conga (3); güiro, claves, cabasa and conga (11)
Chris Kimsey – electric piano (9)
Barry Sage – handclaps (1)
Sugar Blue – harmonica (5)

Friday 3pm ET: Feature Artist – Rolling Stones (1963 – 1969)

The Rolling Stones are an English rock band formed in London in 1962. The first stable line-up consisted of bandleader Brian Jones (guitar, harmonica, keyboards), Mick Jagger (lead vocals, harmonica), Keith Richards (guitar, vocals), Bill Wyman (bass guitar), Charlie Watts (drums) and Ian Stewart (piano). Stewart was removed from the official line-up in 1963 but continued to work with the band as a contracted musician until his death in 1985. The band’s primary songwriters, Jagger and Richards, assumed leadership after Andrew Loog Oldham became the group’s manager. Jones left the band less than a month before his death in 1969, having already been replaced by Mick Taylor, who remained until 1974. After Taylor left the band, Ronnie Wood took his place in 1975 and continues on guitar in tandem with Richards. Since Wyman’s departure in 1993, Darryl Jones has served as touring bassist. The Stones have not had an official keyboardist since 1963, but have employed several musicians in that role, including Jack Nitzsche (1965–1971), Nicky Hopkins (1967–1982), Billy Preston (1971–1981), Ian McLagan (1978–1981), and Chuck Leavell (1982–present).

The Rolling Stones were at the forefront of the British Invasion of bands that became popular in the United States in 1964 and were identified with the youthful and rebellious counterculture of the 1960s. Rooted in blues and early rock and roll, the band started out playing covers but found more success with their own material; songs such as “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction” and “Paint It Black” became international hits. After a short period of experimentation with psychedelic rock in the mid-1960s, the group returned to its “bluesy” roots with Beggars Banquet (1968), Let It Bleed (1969), Sticky Fingers (1971), and Exile on Main St. (1972). It was during this period they were first introduced on stage as “The Greatest Rock and Roll Band in the World”.

The band continued to release commercially successful albums through the 1970s and early 1980s, including Some Girls (1978) and Tattoo You (1981), the two best-sellers in their discography. During the 1980s, the band infighting curtailed their output and they only released two more underperforming albums and did not tour for the rest of the decade. Their fortunes changed at the end of the decade, when they released Steel Wheels (1989), promoted by a large stadium and arena tour, the Steel Wheels/Urban Jungle Tour. Since the 1990s, new material has been less frequent. Despite this, the Rolling Stones continue to be a huge attraction on the live circuit. By 2007, the band had four of the top five highest-grossing concert tours of all time: Voodoo Lounge Tour (1994–1995), Bridges to Babylon Tour (1997–1998), Licks Tour (2002–2003) and A Bigger Bang (2005–2007).[3] Musicologist Robert Palmer attributes the endurance of the Rolling Stones to their being “rooted in traditional verities, in rhythm-and-blues and soul music”, while “more ephemeral pop fashions have come and gone”.

The Rolling Stones were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1989 and the UK Music Hall of Fame in 2004. Rolling Stone magazine ranked them fourth on the “100 Greatest Artists of All Time” list and their estimated record sales are above 250 million. They have released 30 studio albums, 23 live albums and numerous compilations. Let It Bleed (1969) marked the first of five consecutive No. 1 studio and live albums in the UK. Sticky Fingers (1971) was the first of eight consecutive No. 1 studio albums in the US. In 2008, the band ranked 10th on the Billboard Hot 100 All-Time Top Artists chart. In 2012, the band celebrated its 50th anniversary. They still continue to release albums to brisk sales and critical acclaim; their most recent album Blue & Lonesome was released in December 2016 and reached No. 1 on the UK Album Charts and No. 4 in the U.S. and won a Grammy Award for Best Traditional Blues Album. The group also continues to sell out venues, with their recent No Filter Tour running for two years and concluding in August, 2019.

Tuesday 10pm ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – 40 Licks (2002)

Forty Licks is a double compilation album by The Rolling Stones. Released September 30, 2002. A 40-year career-spanning retrospective, Forty Licks is notable for being the first retrospective to combine their formative Decca/London era of the 1960s, now licensed by ABKCO Records (on disc one), with their self-owned post-1970 material, distributed at the time by Virgin/EMI but now distributed by ABKCO’s own distributor Universal Music Group (on mostly disc two). Four new songs are included on the second disc. The album was a commercial success, as it reached No. 2 on both UK and US charts and went on to sell over 7.5 million copies worldwide. Concurrently with the album’s release, the Stones embarked on the successful, year-long international Licks Tour, which would result in Live Licks in 2004.

1. “Street Fighting Man” 3:15
2. “Gimme Shelter” 4:31
3. “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction” 3:43
4. “The Last Time” 3:41
5. “Jumpin’ Jack Flash” Through the Past, Darkly 3:42
6. “You Can’t Always Get What You Want” 7:28
7. “19th Nervous Breakdown” 3:56
8. “Under My Thumb” 3:41
9. “Not Fade Away” 1:48
10. “Have You Seen Your Mother, Baby, Standing in the Shadow?” 2:36
11. “Sympathy for the Devil” 6:17
12. “Mother’s Little Helper” 2:46
13. “She’s a Rainbow” (Single version) 4:13
14. “Get Off of My Cloud” 2:55
15. “Wild Horses” 5:43
16. “Ruby Tuesday” 3:13
17. “Paint It Black” 3:44
18. “Honky Tonk Women” 3:00
19. “It’s All Over Now” 3:26
20. “Let’s Spend the Night Together” 3:26

1. “Start Me Up” 3:33
2. “Brown Sugar” 3:50
3. “Miss You” (Single version) 3:35
4. “Beast of Burden” (Single version) 3:28
5. “Don’t Stop” 3:59
6. “Happy” 3:05
7. “Angie” 4:32
8. “You Got Me Rocking” 3:34
9. “Shattered” 3:46
10. “Fool to Cry” (Single version) 4:07
11. “Love Is Strong” 3:48
12. “Mixed Emotions” 4:01
13. “Keys to Your Love” 4:11
14. “Anybody Seen My Baby?” 4:08
15. “Stealing My Heart” 3:42
16. “Tumbling Dice” 3:47
17. “Undercover of the Night” 4:13
18. “Emotional Rescue” (Single version) 3:41
19. “It’s Only Rock ‘n Roll (But I Like It)” (Single version) 4:09
20. “Losing My Touch” 5:06

Saturday 12am ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – Black and Blue (1976)

Black and Blue is the 13th British and 15th American studio album by the band the Rolling Stones, released in 1976.

This album was the first recorded after former guitarist Mick Taylor had quit in December 1974. As he had done the previous time the Stones were between second guitarists in 1968, Keith Richards recorded the bulk of the guitar parts himself, though the album recording sessions also served as an audition for Taylor’s replacement. Richards said of the album that it was used for “rehearsing guitar players, that’s what that one was about.” Numerous guitarists showed up to auditions; those who appeared on the album were Wayne Perkins, Harvey Mandel, and Ronnie Wood. Wood had previously contributed to the title track from the It’s Only Rock ‘n Roll album, and would become a full-time member of the Stones in 1976. The Stones rhythm section of bassist Bill Wyman and drummer Charlie Watts appear on nearly all tracks, and frequent collaborators Nicky Hopkins and Billy Preston play keyboards on most of the album, with percussionist Ollie E. Brown also appearing on about half of the tracks. The album was the second to be self-produced, credited to “The Glimmer Twins”, a pseudonym used by Jagger and Richards for their roles as producers.

Black and Blue showed the band blending its traditional rock and roll style with heavy influences from reggae and funk music. Only one single from the album, “Fool to Cry”, had any significant chart success, and criticism of the album was mixed. The album received a few positive reviews at the time of release, though many reviewers found it mostly forgettable, and tended to rank it very low compared to prior Stones releases. Retrospective reviews from more recent publications such as AllMusic have been kinder to the album, with critic Stephen Thomas Erlewine stating that the album’s “being longer on grooves and jams than songs” ended up being “what’s good about it”.

1. “Hot Stuff” 5:20
2. “Hand of Fate” 4:28
3. “Cherry Oh Baby” 3:57
4. “Memory Motel” 7:07

1. “Hey Negrita” 4:59
2. “Melody” 5:47
3. “Fool to Cry” 5:03
4. “Crazy Mama” 4:34

Tuesday 6pm ET: Sounds of The 80s

This week on the Sounds of The 80s we feature music from:  DeBarge, Def Leppard, Journey, Beach Boys, Limahl, Johnny Lee, Billy Joel, Rolling Stones, Van Halen, Culture Club, Icehouse and more . . . 

Tuesday 1am ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – Goats Head Soup (1973)

Goats Head Soup is the 11th British and 13th American studio album by The Rolling Stones, released August 31,1973. Like its predecessor, Exile on Main St., the band composed and recorded much of it outside of the United Kingdom due to tax issues. Goats Head Soup was recorded in Jamaica, United States, and the United Kingdom, and mixed in the United Kingdom and the Netherlands. The album contained 10 tracks, all written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards, including lead single “Angie”, which went to No. 1 as a single in the United States and top 5 in the UK.

The album was the last to be produced by Jimmy Miller, who was a key architect of the Rolling Stones sound during their most acclaimed period which began with 1968’s Beggar’s Banquet. Bass guitarist Bill Wyman only appears on four of the ten tracks of the album, but otherwise the rest of the Rolling Stones, including Mick Jagger (lead vocals, other instruments), Keith Richards (various guitars and backing vocals), Mick Taylor (various guitars and backing vocals), and Charlie Watts (drums), played on every track. In addition to the main band, the standard cadre of Rolling Stones collaborators also played extensively on the album, including saxophonist Bobby Keys, organist Billy Preston, pianists Nicky Hopkins and Ian Stewart, as well as several local Jamaican musicians.

Goats Head Soup received positive reviews and achieved number one chart positions in the UK, US, and several other world markets. The album was remastered and released in 1994 and again in 2009 by Virgin Records and Universal Music respectively.

1. “Dancing with Mr. D” 4:53
2. “100 Years Ago” 3:59
3. “Coming Down Again” 5:54
4. “Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker)” 3:26
5. “Angie” 4:33

1. “Silver Train” 4:27
2. “Hide Your Love” 4:12
3. “Winter” 5:30
4. “Can You Hear the Music” 5:31
5. “Star Star” 4:25

Tuesday 4pm ET: Sounds of The 80s

This week on the Sounds of The 80s:  Naked Eyes, Ramones, Hooters, Electric Light Orchestra, Van Halen, Def Leppard, Who, Rolling Stones, Juice Newton, Bob Seger and The Silver Bullet Band, Bauhaus, Lou Gramm and more. . . 

Wednesday 4pm: Sounds of The 70’s

This week on the Sounds of The 70s:  Yes, Wet Willie, Tony Orlando & Dawn, John Mellencamp, Elton John, Rattles, Rolling Stones, David Bowie, Abba, Queen, Chicago, Billy Joel, Helen Reddy, Jackson Browne and more . .  

Tuesday 4pm: Sounds of The 80s

This week on Sounds of The 80s we feature music from:  Anita Baker, Hooters, Bangles, Rolling Stones, Genesis, Danny Wilson, Gordon Lightfoot, Huey Lewis and The News, Jacksons, Warren Zevon, Sheena Easton and much more. . . 

Tuesday 2pm: Sounds of The 80’s

In this installment of Sounds of The 80s.  Tina Turner, Rolling Stones, Phil Collins, Neil Young, 38 Special, AC/DC, Def Leppard, Rosanne Cash, Cyndi Lauper, Tom Petty, Bon Jovi, Greg Kihn and more. . . 

Tuesday 6pm: Sounds of The 60’s

This week we feature music from: Wanda Jackson, Chiffons, Neil Diamond, Elton John, Beatles, Gladys Knight and The Pips, Rolling Stones, Troggs, Bob Dylan, Grass Roots, James Brown, McCoys, Beach Boys, Janis Ian and many more . . . 

Tuesday 6pm: Sounds of The 60s

This week we feature:  Yardbirds, Jimmy Ruffin, Ray Charles, Lesley Gore, Supremes, Bee Gees, Frank Sinatra, Ides of March, Duane Eddy, Dion, Kinks, Del Shannon, Cream, Rolling Stones, Cowsills and more . .  .