Rolling Stones, The - Let It Bleed album flac
Title: Let It Bleed
Style: Rock & Roll
FLAC version ZIP size: 1652 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1928 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1869 mb
Other Formats: APE MPC WMA ASF DMF TTA ADX
Let It Bleed is the eighth British and tenth American studio album by English rock band the Rolling Stones, released in December 1969 by Decca Records in the United Kingdom and London Records in the United States. Released shortly after the band's 1969 American Tour, it is the follow-up to 1968's Beggars Banquet
The Rolling Stones - Let It Bleed (1969).
Meanwhile, as the Rolling Stones close out the Sixties and move into the Seventies with Let It Bleed, a new book’s been published, photographs by David Bailey (once the Stones’ photographer) of the celebrities who meant something in London these last ten years. It’s called Goodbye Baby & Amen - to translate the subtitle, A Wild Dance for the Sixties.
Let It Bleed - Album Art Lyrics. The 1969-released sequel to Beggar’s Banquet amps up the volume and intensity, while boasting enough classic songs, trademark guitar riffs and plenty of authentic rock'n'roll energy to be considered by many the group’s best effort and one of the finest rock records of all time. Despite its classic status, though, some songs are played only sporadically live, while others like Country Honk have never been presented on stage
But the Rolling Stones put an end to the decade five years earlier, when they released Let It Bleed – their eighth album, and last one of the '60s – during the final week of November 1969. The Stones didn't need a political catastrophe to signal the end of the decade that gave us both the Summer of Love and Vietnam. They were prepared for the end, and it wasn't pretty. You can hear it in the gloomy, violent and desolate grooves of Let It Bleed, the title itself a harbinger of the album's moody and blood-soaked music. Days after the record's release, the Rolling Stones.
Rolling Stones Photos. One of the Stones' most beloved albums, 1969's Let It Bleed was a benchmark for several reasons. First, founding guitarist Brian Jones died during the recording process. Second, the Stones take their last significant look at pure blues (Robert Johnson's spooky "Love in Vain") and country ("Country Honk," the two-stepping alter ego of "Honky-Tonk Women") before folding both styles into a cohesive rock & roll vision. I don't mean turn it on in the background while you play with your computer or tablet.
The Stones were never as consistent on album as their main rivals, the Beatles, and Let It Bleed suffers from some rather perfunctory tracks, like "Monkey Man" and a countrified remake of the classic "Honky Tonk Woman" (here titled "Country Honk"). Yet some of the songs are among their very best, especially "Gimme Shelter," with its shimmering guitar lines and apocalyptic lyrics; the harmonica-driven "Midnight Rambler"; the druggy party ambience of the title track; and the stunning "You Can't Always Get What You Want," which was.