The album that “changed everything for The Rolling Stones”, ‘Beggars Banquet’ marked the start of a period of musical creativity and excellence for the band.
In addition to directing Bowie in his first major onscreen performance, Roeg also worked on 'Performance' with Mick Jagger.
At 1968's Royal Command Performance at the London Palladium, the Supremes played for the British Royal Family.
The reissue of the 1968 landmark featured a reproduction of a super-rare flexidisc interview with Mick Jagger.
The songs that influenced The Rolling Stones most have all come from the blues tradition – as the ‘Confessin’ The Blues’ compilation reveals.
A few days after the adventurous and exhilarating lead single ‘Undercover Of The Night,' the Stones unveiled their new 'Undercover' set.
The logo beat off competition from the well-known silhouette of Che Guevara, which came in second, and the Hard Rock Cafe logo in third.
'Dancing In The Street' is the perfect Motown dance record: it's infectious and features great musicians playing their socks off.
The band's 12th UK studio album seized the momentum of the title track, opening single and future staple of their live set.
Mick Jagger's favourite harmonica player was sitting at No. 1 on Billboard’s R&B chart for 4 October 1952 with a landmark instrumental.
The Bridges to Babylon Tour was another huge jaunt for The rolling Stones, starting in Chicago, in September 1997, and ending a year later in Istanbul.
The Stones' old friend Guy features Jagger on a remake of 'Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker)' from the new 'Chicago Plays The Stones' album.
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.
Hopkins, who passed away in 1994, is widely regarded as one of the most important session musicians in rock history.