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Rolling Stones Blue & Lonesome 2016 Inspired - Mick Jagger 1992 sessions

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Rolling Stones Blue & Lonesome 2016 Inspired - Mick Jagger 1992 sessions

Mensaje por Admin el Vie Dic 02, 2016 4:35 pm

The Red Devils & Mick Jagger Complete Sessions 1992 - Inspired for Rolling Stones 2016 Blue & Lonesome 2016 Album. Enjoy! Tracklist; 01 Mean old World / Blues With A Feeling; 02 Blues With A Feeling (Take 2); 03 Blues With A Feeling (Take 3); 04 Blues With A Feeling (Take 4); 05 You Better Watch Yourself; 06 Stil A Fool aka Two Trains Runnin' (Take 1); 07 Still A Fool aka Two Trains Runnin' (Take 2); 08 Checkin' Up On My Baby; 09 One Way Out (Take 1); 10 One Way Out (Take 2); 11 I Can't Hold Out aka Talk To Me Baby; 12 Evil (Take 1); 13 Evil (Take 3); 14 Evil (Take 4); 15 It Ain't Your Business; 16 Shake It Down; 17 Don't Go No Further aka Somebody Loves Me; 18 Dream Girl (Take 1); 19 Dream Girl (Take 3); 20 Forty Days, Forty Nights (Take 1); 21 Forty Days, Forty Nights (Take 2) 
Way back in 1992 producer Rick Rubin was working on Mick Jagger's third solo album when he recommended the Rolling Stones musician link up with blues-rock band, The Red Devils. After performing live with them in spring of 1992, they all set out to the studio for a rumored 13-hour recording session in Hollywood where they recorded 12 tracks, many of which were unrehearsed or finished with only one or two takes. The songs remain officially unreleased with the exception of "Checkin' Up On My Baby" which was released on the 2007 Album called The Very Best of Mick Jagger.
One to three takes were done for each track, which can be found elsewhere, this video represents the best take for each of the twelve songs.On June 17, 1992 Rubin summoned the members of the Blue Shadows for a session the following day at the Hollywood studio Ocean Way with Jagger, with whom the producer was working on a new album for Atlantic Records. Though the cosmopolitan Jagger had moved well beyond the cover-band origins of the Stones in their early, blues-soaked Brian Jones epoch, and hadn’t recorded a lick of straight blues since essaying Robert Johnson’s “Stop Breakin’ Down” and Slim Harpo’s “Shake Your Hips” on the Stones’ Exile On Main St 20 years previous, he and his producer apparently believed a back-to-the-roots approach might be the way to enliven the singer’s solo profile and restate his original, bluesy legitimacy.
The Red Devils arrived at Ocean Way on June 18 to discover that Jagger and Rubin had already worked up a set list of blues tunes, some of them obscure enough that some of the band members didn’t know them. But, guided by the savvy drummer Bateman, a man with a fairly encyclopedic knowledge of antique blues material, and bolstered by the presence of local boogie-woogie pianist Rob Rio and a guest shot by original member Hormel, Jagger and the band cut 12 tracks – drawn from the repertoires of Slim Harpo, Little Walter, Muddy Waters, Howlin’ Wolf, Bukka White, and Elmore James – in one totally live 14-hour siege. It was the most vital and spontaneous music Jagger had made since the late ‘70s.erent tracks recorded.

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