John and Paul's show of solidarity was a measure of the outrage felt about Jagger and Richards' imprisonment.
Capturing “the delirious optimism of the era”, ‘The Rolling Stones Rock And Roll Circus’ remains one of the most ambitious extravaganzas in rock history.
On 30 June 1967, one major British band showed solidarity to another, in dramatic circumstances.
The band started the new decade with another American No. 1 album.
'Dancing In The Street' is the perfect Motown dance record: it's infectious and features great musicians playing their socks off.
The band remember the album that, for many disciples, remains their defining hour.
Reflecting on the show, Mick Jagger said: “We were so happy to be playing Cuba in 2016. It was a wonderful experience for all of us."
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.
The performance of the widely-acclaimed 'Let It Bleed' track sees Mick Jagger getting up close and personal with the audience.
On Saturday 7 June 1969, Blind Faith played Hyde Park in front of 120,000 people including Mick Jagger and his girlfriend Marianne Faithfull.
After initial top ten hits written by Jagger/Richards and by Jackie DeShannon, the teenage pop star's next success came with a John D. Loudermilk song.
Remembering the English singer-writer-guitarist's 1977 follow-up to 'Frampton Comes Alive!'.
With its infectious bass line and Mick's sassy vocals, The Rolling Stones' disco version of ‘Miss You’ entered the US charts on 27 May 1978.
The Rolling Stones played the first of two nights at The Paradiso on 26 May 1995.
Stones No Filter will now open in Chicago with shows on 21 and 25 June, and continue until 31 August in Miami.