In General Franco’s Spain, The Rolling Stones’ ‘Sticky Fingers’ artwork was classed as obscene and banned. The record company had to change the sleeve.
How well do you know The Rolling Stones’ 1971 album, ‘Sticky Fingers’?
Recorded at the famed Muscle Shoals Sound Studio in Alabama, The Rolling Stones’ classic ’Brown Sugar’ topped the American Hot 100 on May 29, 1971.
The band's first studio album of the 1970s was 500 days in the making, and worth every one of them.
In a new interview with the New York Times, Dylan chooses 'Angie' along with 'Ventilator Blues' and 'Wild Horses.'
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.
All of the band's albums from 'Sticky Fingers' to 'Blue & Lonesome' remastered for limited edition, 180-gram collection.
From The Vault – Sticky Fingers: Live At The Fonda Theatre 2015, the next concert from the archive of the Rolling Stones, will be out on 29 September 2017.
Andy Warhol's Factory house band, The Velvet Underground, recorded a number of legendary shows at The Matrix, in San Francisco, during 1969.
The Rolling Stones today (June 30) release their live performance of the complete ‘Sticky Fingers’ album on iTunes and the new Apple Music.
We're going to unravel the stories behind the previously unreleased tracks included as bonus material on this eagerly anticipated package.
The Time Machine takes us back to 23 April 1971 and the day the Rolling Stones released Sticky Fingers and a vibrant British music scene.
The Rolling Stones have played to more people around the world than any other bandy. The band’s love affair with American concertgoers began in June 1964.