Located in west London, W5, The Ealing Club was once home to The Rolling Stones, The Who and more, and is the iconic birthplace of British rock’n’roll.
Brian Jones was a musical innovator and multi-instrumentalist who was very much the inspiration for The Rolling Stones in their early days.
Our playlist celebrating a man who was part of a golden period for the Rolling Stones, and far more besides.
The reissue of the 1968 landmark featured a reproduction of a super-rare flexidisc interview with Mick Jagger.
With a riff famously composed by Keith Richards in a motel room, it was the Stones' first song to top the charts on both sides of the Atlantic.
From the Hammond B-3 to synths and drum machines, as technology advanced throughout the decades, so artists pushed music into the future. uDiscover traces the fascinating history.
The Rolling Stones' Exhibitionism show has opened to the public at the Saatchi Gallery after a media launch last night (4) that attracted massive publicity.
Entering the US charts on 17 December 1966, Got Live If You Want It saw The Rolling Stones lay the seeds of punk in 1966.
Saxophonist Ray Warleigh, whose 65-year career included playing with Alexis Korner at the Rolling Stones’ Hyde Park show of 1969, died on September 21.
Ask anyone about concerts in Hyde Park and they will instantly say, The Stones in the Park … 1969… what a gig…
The Blues are all about the individual; at one with their music & feelings, and no better does a guitarist who feels every nuance of the blues.
"We are a blues band." declares Brian Jones in a letter to the BBC Radio’s ‘Jazz Club’.
45 years ago today, at around 5.25pm in London’s famous Hyde Park, came the moment that redefined the Rolling Stones.
When they started, Mick, Keith, Charlie, Brian & Bill took inspiration from artists like Muddy Waters, whose record, 'Rollin' Stone' gave them their name.