The Rolling Stones England's Newest Hit Makers (Remastered)
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- Released: August 27, 2002
- Originally Released: 2002
- Label: Abkco
NME (Magazine) - 7/8/95, p.466 (out of 10) - "...a string of scratchily recorded blues standards and rock'n'roll covers, of which only 'Route 66', 'Carol' and 'Walking The Dog' have really stood the test of time..."
- 1.Not Fade Away
- 2.Route 66
- 3.I Just Want to Make Love to You
- 4.Honest I Do
- 5.Now I've Got a Witness
- 6.Little by Little
- 7.I'm a King Bee
- 9.Tell Me
- 10.Can I Get a Witness
- 11.You Can Make It If You Try
- 12.Walking the Dog
The Rolling Stones: Mick Jagger (vocals, harmonica); Brian Jones (guitar, harmonica, background vocals); Keith Richards (guitar, background vocals); Bill Wyman (bass); Charlie Watts (drums).
Additional personnel: Gene Pitney (piano); Ian Stewart (keyboards); Phil Spector (maracas).
Personnel: Mick Jagger (vocals, harmonica); Bill Wyman (vocals, bass guitar); Keith Richards, Brian Jones (guitar); Ian Stewart (piano, organ); Gene Pitney (piano); Charlie Watts (drums); Phil Spector (maracas).
Additional personnel: Phil Spector.
Audio Remasterers: Teri Landi; Steve Rosenthal.
Liner Note Author: Andrew Loog Oldham.
Recording information: Regent Sound, London, England.
Photographer: David P. Bailey.
Arranger: The Rolling Stones.
The first full-length Rolling Stones album is a raw document of their early sound, which at this point was still Early British Tinny, even on this pristine re-issue. However, the band's growing confidence throughout the course of THE ROLLING STONES is almost palpable.
Their take on Willie Dixon's "I Just Want to Make Love to You" is steeped in Chicago blues filtered through a West London sensibility, while the insistent harp on their hit cover of Buddy Holly's "Not Fade Away" is an early example of the band's technique of using blues riffs as pop hooks. "Tell Me" is a fairly embryonic attempt at Tin Pan Alley songwriting (they're far more at home with the raw R&B of "Little By Little") and it's obvious that at this early stage the band was most comfortable performing R&B covers, such as Rufus Thomas's classic "Walking the Dog," and particularly Chuck Berry's "Carol," which remained a staple of the band's live shows for some years.
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