Tag: Rolling Stones

Monday 12/19/22 8am ET: Classic Greatest Hits LP: Rolling Stones – Metamorphosis (1975)

Metamorphosis is the third compilation album of the Rolling Stones music released by former manager Allen Klein’s ABKCO Records (who usurped control of the band’s Decca/London material in 1970) after the band’s departure from Decca and Klein. Released June 6, 1975, Metamorphosis centres on outtakes and alternate versions of well-known songs recorded from 1964 to 1970.

“Out of Time” 3:22 Recorded 27–30 April 1966
“Don’t Lie to Me” 2:00 Recorded on 10 June 1964
“Some Things Just Stick in Your Mind” 2:25 Recorded on 13 February 1964
“Each and Everyday of the Year” 2:48 Recorded in early September 1964
“Heart of Stone” 3:47 1964
“I’d Much Rather Be with the Boys” 2:11 Recorded in February 24–28, 1965 at Decca Studios, West Hampstead
“(Walkin’ Thru The) Sleepy City” 2:51 Recorded in early September 1964
“We’re Wastin’ Time” 2:42 Recorded in early September 1964
“Try a Little Harder” 2:17 Recorded on 13 February 1964
“I Don’t Know Why” 3:01 Recorded on 3 July 1969
“If You Let Me” 3:17 Recorded on 3–11 August 1966
“Jiving Sister Fanny” 2:45 Recorded in June 1969
“Downtown Suzie” 3:52 Recorded on 23 April 1969
“Family” 4:05 Recorded on 28 June 1968
“Memo from Turner” 2:45 Recorded on 17 November 1968
“I’m Going Down” 2:52 Recorded primarily in the fall of 1969

Thursday 12/15/22 6pm ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – After-Math (1966)

Aftermath is a studio album by the English rock band the Rolling Stones. The group recorded the album at RCA Studios in California in December 1965 and March 1966, during breaks between their international tours. It was released in the United Kingdom on April 15, 1966 by Decca Records and in the United States by London Records. It is the band’s fourth British and sixth American studio album, and closely follows a series of international hit singles that helped bring the Stones newfound wealth and fame rivalling that of their contemporaries the Beatles.

Aftermath is considered by music scholars to be an artistic breakthrough for the Rolling Stones. It is their first album to consist entirely of original compositions, all of which were credited to Mick Jagger and Keith Richards. Brian Jones experimented with instruments not usually associated with rock music, including the sitar, Appalachian dulcimer, Japanese koto and marimbas, as well as playing guitar and harmonica. Along with Jones’ instrumental textures, the Stones incorporated a wider range of chords and stylistic elements beyond their Chicago blues and R&B influences, such as pop, folk, country, psychedelia, Baroque and Middle Eastern music. Influenced by intense love affairs and a demanding touring itinerary, Jagger and Richards wrote the album around psychodramatic themes of love, sex, desire, power and dominance, hate, obsession, modern society and rock stardom. Women feature as prominent characters in their often dark, sarcastic, casually offensive lyrics.

The album’s release was briefly delayed by controversy over the original packaging idea and title – Could You Walk on the Water? – due to the London label’s fear of offending Christians in the US with its allusion to Jesus walking on water. In response to the lack of creative control, and without another idea for the title, the Stones bitterly settled on Aftermath, and two different photos of the band were used for the cover to each edition of the album. The UK release featured a run-time of more than 52 minutes, the longest for a popular music LP up to that point. The American edition was issued with a shorter track listing, substituting the single “Paint It Black” in place of four of the British version’s songs, in keeping with the industry preference for shorter LPs in the US market at the time.

Aftermath was an immediate commercial success in both the UK and the US, topping the British albums chart for eight consecutive weeks and eventually achieving platinum certification from the Recording Industry Association of America. An inaugural release of the album era and a rival to the contemporaneous impact of the Beatles’ Rubber Soul (1965), it reflected the youth culture and values of 1960s Swinging London and the burgeoning counterculture while attracting thousands of new fans to the Rolling Stones. The album was also highly successful with critics, although some listeners were offended by the derisive attitudes towards female characters in certain songs. Its subversive music solidified the band’s rebellious rock image while pioneering the darker psychological and social content that glam rock and British punk rock would explore in the 1970s. Aftermath has since been considered the most important of the Stones’ early, formative music and their first classic album, frequently ranking on professional lists of the greatest albums.

“Mother’s Little Helper” 2:40
“Stupid Girl” 2:52
“Lady Jane” 3:06
“Under My Thumb” 3:20
“Doncha Bother Me” 2:35
“Goin’ Home” 11:35
“Flight 505” 3:25
“High and Dry” 3:06
“Out of Time” 5:15
“It’s Not Easy” 2:52
“I Am Waiting” 3:10
“Take It or Leave It” 2:47
“Think” 3:10
“What to Do” 2:30

Mick Jagger – lead and backing vocals, percussion; harmonica (“Doncha Bother Me”)
Keith Richards – harmony and backing vocals, electric and acoustic guitars; fuzz bass (“Under My Thumb”, “Flight 505”, “It’s Not Easy”)
Brian Jones – electric and acoustic guitars; sitar (“Paint It Black”), dulcimer (“Lady Jane”, “I Am Waiting”), harmonica (“Goin’ Home”, “High and Dry”), marimba (“Under My Thumb”, “Out of Time”), koto (“Take It or Leave It”)
Bill Wyman – bass guitar, fuzz bass; organ (“Paint It Black”), bells
Charlie Watts – drums, percussion, bells
Jack Nitzsche – piano, organ, harpsichord, percussion
Ian Stewart – piano, organ

Friday 12/2/22 10pm ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – Steel Wheels (1989)

Steel Wheels is the 19th British and 21st American studio album by the English rock band the Rolling Stones. Released on August 19, 1989, it was the final album of new material the band would record for Columbia Records.

Heralded as a major comeback upon its release, the project is notable for the patching up of Mick Jagger and Keith Richards’ relationship, a reversion to a more classic style of music and the launching of the band’s biggest world tour to date. It is also long-time bassist Bill Wyman’s final full-length studio album with the Stones, preceding the announcement of his departure in January 1993. Wyman’s final tenure with the band would be on two studio tracks for 1991’s Flashpoint. It was also the first album not to feature former member and frequent contributor on piano Ian Stewart, who died shortly before the release of their previous album Dirty Work. It was produced by Richards and Jagger along with Chris Kimsey, who had previously produced 1983’s Undercover.

After the relative disappointment of their prior two albums, Steel Wheels was a hit, reaching multi-platinum status in the United States, reaching top-five status in numerous markets around the world, and spawning two hit singles: “Mixed Emotions,” which peaked at number one in Canada and number five in the United States, and “Rock and a Hard Place,” the band’s last top-40 U.S. hit. Critics were generally lukewarm on the album, exemplified by Stephen Thomas Erlewine: “It doesn’t make for a great Stones album, but it’s not bad, and it feels like a comeback.”

1. “Sad Sad Sad” 3:35
2. “Mixed Emotions” 4:38
3. “Terrifying” 4:53
4. “Hold On to Your Hat” 3:32
5. “Hearts for Sale” 4:40
6. “Blinded by Love” 4:37
7. “Rock and a Hard Place” 5:25
8. “Can’t Be Seen” 4:09
9. “Almost Hear You Sigh” 4:37
10. “Continental Drift” 5:14
11. “Break the Spell” 3:06
12. “Slipping Away” 4:29

Mick Jagger – lead and backing vocals, electric and acoustic guitars; harmonica, percussion, keyboards on “Continental Drift”
Keith Richards – electric, acoustic and classical guitar, backing vocals; lead vocals on “Can’t Be Seen” and “Slipping Away”; bicycle spokes on “Continental Drift”
Ronnie Wood – electric and acoustic guitar, bass guitar and acoustic bass, backing vocals, dobro
Bill Wyman – bass guitar
Charlie Watts – drums

Chuck Leavell – organ, piano, keyboards
Matt Clifford – electric and acoustic piano, clavinet, harmonium, percussion programming, strings
Sarah Dash – backing vocals
Lisa Fischer – backing vocals
Bernard Fowler – backing vocals
Luis Jardim – percussion
Phil Beer – mandolin, fiddle
The Kick Horns – brass
Roddy Lorimer – trumpet
The Master Musicians of Jajouka led by Bachir Attar Farafina – African-Moroccan instruments
Sonia Morgan – backing vocals
Tessa Niles – backing vocals

Wednesday 11/2/22 12am ET: Feature Live 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

Tuesday 9/20/22 11pm ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – Beggars Banquet (1968)

Beggars Banquet is the 7th British and 9th American studio album by the English rock band the Rolling Stones, released on December 6, 1968 by Decca Records in the United Kingdom and London Records in the United States. It was the first Rolling Stones album produced by Jimmy Miller, whose production work formed a key aspect of the group’s sound throughout the late 1960s and early 1970s.

Brian Jones, the band’s founder and early leader, had become increasingly unreliable in the studio due to his drug use, and it was the last Rolling Stones album to be released during his lifetime, though he also contributed to two songs on their next album Let It Bleed, which was released after his death. (Jones did, however, contribute to the group’s hit song “Jumpin’ Jack Flash”, which was part of the same sessions, and released in May 1968.) Nearly all rhythm and lead guitar parts were recorded by Keith Richards, the Rolling Stones’ other guitarist and the primary songwriting partner of their lead singer Mick Jagger; together the two wrote all but one of the tracks on the album. Rounding out the instrumentation were bassist Bill Wyman and drummer Charlie Watts, though all members contributed on a variety of instruments. As with most albums of the period, frequent collaborator Nicky Hopkins played piano on many of the tracks.

Beggars Banquet marked a change in direction for the band following the psychedelic pop of their previous two albums, Between the Buttons and Their Satanic Majesties Request. Styles such as roots rock and a return to the blues rock sound that had marked early Stones recordings dominate the record, and the album is among the most instrumentally experimental of the band’s career, as they use Latin beats and instruments like the claves alongside South Asian sounds from the tanpura, tabla and shehnai, and African music-influenced conga rhythms.

Beggars Banquet was a top-ten album in many markets, including a number 5 position in the US—where it has been certified platinum—and a number 3 position in the band’s native UK. It received a highly favorable response from music critics, who deemed it a return to the band’s best sound. While the album lacked a “hit single” at the time of its release, songs such as “Sympathy for the Devil” and “Street Fighting Man” became rock radio staples for decades to come. One of their most acclaimed albums, it is considered the beginning of the band’s enduring reputation as the “Greatest Rock ‘n’ Roll Band in the World”. The album has appeared on many lists of the greatest albums of all time, including by Rolling Stone, and it was inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame in 1999.

  1. “Sympathy for the Devil” 6:18
  2. “No Expectations” 3:56
  3. “Dear Doctor” 3:28
  4. “Parachute Woman” 2:20
  5. “Jigsaw Puzzle” 6:06
  6. “Street Fighting Man” 3:16
  7. “Prodigal Son” 2:51
  8. “Stray Cat Blues” 4:38
  9. “Factory Girl” 2:09
  10. “Salt of the Earth” 4:48

Mick Jagger – lead vocals (all tracks), backing vocals (“Dear Doctor”), harmonica (“Parachute Woman”), maracas (“Street Fighting Man”, “Stray Cat Blues”)
Keith Richards – electric guitars, acoustic guitars, slide guitar (“Salt of the Earth”, “Jigsaw Puzzle”), bass guitar (“Sympathy for the Devil”, “Street Fighting Man”, “Stray Cat Blues”), backing vocals (“Sympathy for the Devil”, “Dear Doctor”, “Salt of the Earth”), opening lead vocals (“Salt of the Earth”)
Brian Jones – slide guitar (“No Expectations”), acoustic guitar (“Sympathy For The Devil”, “Parachute Woman”), harmonica (“Dear Doctor”, “Parachute Woman”, “Prodigal Son”), Mellotron (“Jigsaw Puzzle”, “Stray Cat Blues”), sitar (“Street Fighting Man”), tambura (“Street Fighting Man”), backing vocals (“Sympathy for the Devil”)
Bill Wyman – bass guitar, double bass (“Dear Doctor”), backing vocals (“Sympathy for the Devil”), shekere (“Sympathy for the Devil”), maracas (“Sympathy for the Devil”)
Charlie Watts – drums, claves (“No Expectations”), tambourine (“Dear Doctor”), tabla (“Factory Girl”), backing vocals (“Sympathy for the Devil”)
Nicky Hopkins – piano (“Sympathy for the Devil”, “No Expectations”, “Dear Doctor”, “Jigsaw Puzzle”, “Street Fighting Man”, “Stray Cat Blues”, “Salt of the Earth”), Mellotron, Farfisa organ (“No Expectations”)
Rocky Dzidzornu – congas (“Sympathy for the Devil”, “Stray Cat Blues”, “Factory Girl”)
Ric Grech – fiddle (“Factory Girl”)
Dave Mason – shehnai (“Street Fighting Man”)
Jimmy Miller – backing vocals (“Sympathy for the Devil”)
Watts Street Gospel Choir – backing vocals (“Salt of the Earth”)
Anita Pallenberg, Marianne Faithfull – backing vocals (“Sympathy for the Devil”)

Sunday 8/14/22 3pm ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – Made In The Shade (1975)

Made in the Shade, released in 1975, is the third official compilation album by the Rolling Stones, and the first under their Atlantic Records contract. It covers material from Sticky Fingers (1971), Exile on Main St. (1972), Goats Head Soup (1973) and It’s Only Rock ‘n’ Roll (1974).

“Brown Sugar” – 3:48
“Tumbling Dice” – 3:45
“Happy” – 3:04
“Dance Little Sister” – 4:11
“Wild Horses” – 5:42
“Angie” – 4:33
“Bitch” – 3:38
“It’s Only Rock’n Roll (But I Like It)” – 5:07
“Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker)” – 3:26
“Rip This Joint” – 2:22

Mick Jagger – vocals
Keith Richards – electric and acoustic guitars; bass guitar and vocals on “Happy”
Mick Taylor – electric, acoustic and slide guitar (1, 4-10); bass guitar on “Tumbling Dice”
Bill Wyman – bass guitar
Charlie Watts – drums

Friday 7/15/22 1am ET: Live Track Show


Kenny Loggins, Supertramp, Dave Matthews Band, Elton John, Kelly Clarkson, Honeydrippers, Bon Jovi, Sha Na Na, Chuck Berry, Disturbed Featuring Myles Kennedy, UFO, Doors, Rolling Stones, Los Lonely boys with Ronnie Milsap, Bonnie Raitt, Metallica with the San Francisco Symphony, Van Morrison, Duran Duran, Fleetwood Mac, Peter Frampton, Grand Funk, Scorpions

Wednesday 7/13/22 1am ET: Live Track Show


Paul McCartney & Wings, Jethro Tull, Bon Jovi, Al Stewart, John Fogerty, Foreigner, Doobie Brothers, Eric Clapton, Elton John, Neil Young, Ozzy Osbourne, Queen, Rolling Stones, Mavis Staples, Journey, Robert Plant, Joe Cocker, Sly & The Family Stone, Nick Lowe, Nils Lofgren, Eagles, Def Leppard

Friday 7/8/22 1am ET: Live Track Show

Tonight: Live music from

Keb’ Mo’, John Denver, Kenny Wayne Shepherd, Who, Rolling Stones, Eagles, Supertramp, Firehouse, Peter Frampton, Tom Petty, Def Leppard, Stevie Nicks, Kiss, Billy Joel, Queen Featuring Elton John, Pat Benatar, Eagles, Cheap Trick, Eric Clapton, Bruce Springsteen, Roger Waters, Bee Gees, Barenaked Ladies, Ike & Tina Turner

Wednesday 7/6/22 1am ET: Live Track Show


Cheap Trick, Rolling Stones, Fleetwood Mac, Everything But The Girl, Specials, Jimi Hendrix, Elton John, Journey, Neil Young, Heart, Korn, Def Leppard, Metallica, Roy Orbison, Radiohead, Who, Harry Chapin, Carole King, Sara Bareilles, Nils Lofgren, Steve Winwood, Eagles, Rolling Stones with Ike and Tina Turner, Doobie Brothers, Queen

Friday 7/1/22 1am ET: Live Track Show

Tonight we feature:

Paul McCartney & Wings, Daryl Hall & John Oates, Mariah Carey, Three Dog Night, Paul Young, Elton John, John Mellencamp, REM, Billy Joel, Doobie Brothers, Michael Jackson, Rolling Stones, Richie Sambora, Joe Cocker, Neil Young, Santana, UFO, Tom Petty & The Heartbreakers, Dave Matthews Band, Jason Mraz

Wednesday 6/22/22 1am ET: Live Track Show

Tonight we feature:

Elton John, Roy Orbison, Cheap Trick, Eric Clapton, Nick Mason’s Saucerful of Secrets, Jimmy Buffett, Paul McCartney & Wings, Ike & Tina Turner, Alanis Morissette, Jason Mraz, Pat Benatar, Bon Jovi, Michael Stanley Band, Supertramp, Who, Pink Floyd, Rolling Stones, Blondie, David Byrne, Phil Collins, Def Leppard, Foreigner, Jimi Hendrix and Creedence Clearwater Revival.

Wednesday 6/15/22 10pm ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – Some Girls (1978)

Some Girls is the 14th British and 16th American studio album by the English rock band the Rolling Stones, released on June 9, 1978 on Rolling Stones Records. By 1976, the Rolling Stones’ popularity was in decline as the music industry was dominated by disco and newer rock bands. In addition, the punk rock movement was an emerging cultural force in the UK. The band had also failed to produce a critically acclaimed album since 1972’s Exile on Main St. Mick Jagger is generally regarded as the principal creative force behind Some Girls, with him taking influence by dance music, most notably disco, during the recording of the album.

It was the first album to feature guitarist Ronnie Wood as a full-time member; Wood had contributed to some tracks on the band’s prior two albums, It’s Only Rock ‘n Roll (1974) and Black and Blue (1976). With a stable line-up in place for the first time in several years, the album marked a return to basics for the Rolling Stones and did not feature many guest musicians, unlike many of their prior albums. Notable contributions to the album, however, come from blues harmonica player Sugar Blue on “Miss You” and “Some Girls”.

Rebounding from the relative critical disappointment of Black and Blue, Some Girls reached No. 2 on the UK Albums Chart and No. 1 on the US Billboard 200. It became the band’s top-selling album in the US, having been certified by the RIAA for selling six million copies sold by 2000. It was a major critical success, becoming the only Rolling Stones album to be nominated for a Grammy Award in the Album of the Year category. Many reviewers called it a classic return to form and their best album since Exile on Main St.

Several hit singles emerged from the album which would become rock radio staples for decades, including “Beast of Burden” (US No. 8), “Shattered” (US No. 31), “Respectable” (UK No. 23), highlighted by “Miss You”, which reached No. 1 in the US and No. 3 in the UK. In 2003, Some Girls was included in Rolling Stone’s list of the 500 Greatest Albums of All Time.

  1. “Miss You” 4:48
  2. “When the Whip Comes Down” 4:20
  3. “Just My Imagination” 4:38
  4. “Some Girls” 4:36
  5. “Lies” 3:11
  6. “Far Away Eyes” 4:24
  7. “Respectable” 3:06
  8. “Before They Make Me Run” 3:25
  9. “Beast of Burden” 4:25
  10. “Shattered” 3:48
  11. “Claudine” 3:42
  12. “So Young” 3:18
  13. “Do You Think I Really Care?” 4:22
  14. “When You’re Gone” 3:51
  15. “No Spare Parts” 4:30

Mick Jagger – lead vocals (all but 8), backing vocals (1–3, 6, 8–10), electric guitar (1–5, 7), piano (6), percussion (10)
Keith Richards – electric guitar (all tracks), backing vocals (1–3, 6, 8–10), acoustic guitar (4, 6, 8, 9), bass guitar (4, 8), piano (6), lead vocals (8)
Ronnie Wood – electric guitar (all but 6), backing vocals (1–3, 6, 8, 10), pedal steel (2, 6, 10), acoustic guitar (4, 9), bass guitar (10), bass drum (10)
Bill Wyman – bass guitar (1–3, 5–7, 9), synthesiser (4)
Charlie Watts – drums (all tracks)
Sugar Blue – harmonica (1, 4)
Ian McLagan – electric piano (1), organ (3)
Mel Collins – saxophone (1)
Simon Kirke – congas (10)

Ian Stewart – bonus tracks: piano on “Claudine”, “So Young”, “Do You Think I Really Care?”, “Tallahassee Lassie”, “You Win Again”, and “Petrol Blues”
Chuck Leavell – bonus tracks: piano solo on “So Young”
Don Was – bonus tracks: bass guitar on “Don’t Be a Stranger”; handclaps on “Tallahassee Lassie”
John Fogerty – bonus tracks: handclaps on “Tallahassee Lassie”
Matt Clifford – bonus tracks: percussion on “Don’t Be a Stranger”
Sugar Blue – bonus tracks: harmonica on “Don’t Be a Stranger” and “We Had It All”

Monday 5/30/22 12am ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – 12 x 5 (1964)

12 × 5 is the second American studio album by the English rock band the Rolling Stones, released October 17, 1964 following the success of their American debut The Rolling Stones (England’s Newest Hit Makers), which was released concurrently with their UK debut The Rolling Stones. 12 × 5 is an expanded version of the EP Five by Five, which had followed their debut album in the UK.

The five songs on the British EP were fleshed out with seven additional tracks to bring the work to LP length. Among the additional tracks were the UK single-only release “It’s All Over Now”, a cover of a Bobby Womack song that was the group’s first UK number one hit, an alternative version of “Time Is on My Side”, which appears in a more familiar form on other albums, and three Jagger/Richards originals.

  1. “Around and Around*” 3:03
  2. “Confessin’ the Blues*” 2:46
  3. “Empty Heart*” 2:35
  4. “Time Is on My Side (US single version)” 2:50
  5. “Good Times, Bad Times” 2:32
  6. “It’s All Over Now*” 3:27
  7. “2120 South Michigan Avenue*” 2:03
  8. “Under the Boardwalk” 2:48
  9. “Congratulations” 2:28
  10. “Grown Up Wrong” 2:04
  11. “If You Need Me*” 2:03
  12. “Susie Q” 1:51
  • *(originally released on the Five by Five EP)

Mick Jagger – lead vocals, harmonica, percussion
Keith Richards – acoustic and electric guitar, backing vocals
Brian Jones – electric and acoustic & slide guitar, harmonica, tambourine, maracas, organ on “If You Need Me”,[8] backing vocals
Charlie Watts – drums
Bill Wyman – bass guitar, backing vocals, percussion
Ian Stewart – piano, organ

Monday 5/16/22 8am ET: Feature LP: Rolling Stones – Out of Our Heads (1965)

Out of Our Heads is the 3rd British and 4th American studio album by the English rock band the Rolling Stones, released in two editions with different covers and track listings. In the US, London Records released it on July 30, 1965, while Decca Records released its UK edition on September 24, 1965.

Besides the key band members of singer Mick Jagger, guitarists Brian Jones and Keith Richards, bassist Bill Wyman, and drummer Charlie Watts, the album also contains musical contributions from former Rolling Stones member Ian Stewart. It was produced by the group’s manager Andrew Loog Oldham.

As with the prior two albums, it consists mostly of covers of American blues, soul and rhythm and blues songs, though the group wrote some of their own material for this album (4 out of the 12 tracks on the UK version, and 6 out of 12 for the USA version). The American version contains “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction”, which would be the band’s first number one US hit, and would go on to top the charts in 10 other countries, including the band’s native UK, and being ranked as the second greatest song of all time by Rolling Stone.

Out of Our Heads became the group’s first number one on the American Billboard 200 album chart; in the UK it charted at number two.

  1. “Mercy, Mercy” 2:45
  2. “Hitch Hike” 2:25
  3. “The Last Time” 3:41
  4. “That’s How Strong My Love Is” 2:25
  5. “Good Times” 1:58
  6. “I’m All Right” 2:25
  7. “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction” 3:42
  8. “Cry to Me” 3:09
  9. “The Under Assistant West Coast Promotion Man” 3:07
  10. “Play with Fire” 2:13
  11. “The Spider and the Fly” 3:39
  12. “One More Try” 1:58

Mick Jagger – lead vocals, backing vocals, harmonica (on “The Under Assistant West Coast Promotion Man”), tambourine (on “Play with Fire”)
Keith Richards – electric guitar, backing vocals, acoustic guitar (on “The Last Time” and “Play with Fire”)
Brian Jones – electric guitar, acoustic guitar (on “Good Times” and “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction”), harmonica (on “The Under Assistant West Coast Promotion Man” and “One More Try”), backing vocals
Bill Wyman – bass guitar, backing vocals
Charlie Watts – drums
Jack Nitzsche – percussion, piano (on “Satisfaction”), organ (on “Cry to Me”), harpsichord (on “Play with Fire”)[citation needed]
Phil Spector – tuned-down electric guitar (on “Play with Fire”)[citation needed]
Ian Stewart – piano, marimba (on “Good Times”)