» » The Rolling Stones - Sympathy for the Devil [DVD]

The Rolling Stones - Sympathy for the Devil [DVD] album mp3

The Rolling Stones - Sympathy for the Devil [DVD] album mp3
Contemporary Pop/Rock,Hard Rock,Rock & Roll
  • Performer:
    The Rolling Stones
  • Title:
    Sympathy for the Devil [DVD]
  • Genre:
  • Style:
    Contemporary Pop/Rock,Hard Rock,Rock & Roll
  • Date of release:
    October 18, 1994
  • Size FLAC version
    1359 megabytes
  • Size MP3 version
    1584 megabytes
  • Size WMA version
    1983 megabytes
  • Rating:
  • Votes:
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Sympathy for the Devil" is a song by English rock band the Rolling Stones, written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards. It is the opening track on their 1968 album Beggars Banquet. Rolling Stone magazine placed it at number 32 on its list of the "500 Greatest Songs of All Time". The working title of the song was "The Devil Is My Name", having earlier been called "Fallen Angels".

In the second, a series of abstract vignettes, Godard proves topics as diverse as race, pornography and the irony of interviewing celebrities, which features a demonstration by Black power revolutionaries. Cupid Productions Presents a Film by Jean-Luc Godard 'Sympathy For The Devil'. Running time approx 97 minutes.

Jean-Luc Godard's 1970 film, which alternates late-'60s political propaganda with scenes from the Beggars Banquet album recording sessions. Although "Sympathy for the Devil" was once hailed as "a song of revolution unlike any that's ever been sung," by contemporary standards it is fairly dated, not only for its exaggerated "revolutionary" rhetoric, but for its artfulness. Studio footage of the Stones reworking the title track is interesting for fans, but many of the accompanying sequences drag on way past the point of being interesting.

Rolling Stones cover will close out trio’s 22nd album, ‘Bad Magic,’ which comes out this week. Motörhead's cover of the Rolling Stones' "Sympathy for the Devil" is now streaming. Motörhead have always worn their influences on their studded-leather sleeves, tackling classic songs by Sex Pistols, ZZ Top, Muddy Waters, Tammy Wynette and everyone who covered Louie Louie, to name a few, over the years. Their latest cover is a surprisingly faithful rendition of the Rolling Stones’ Sympathy for the Devil, which is streaming below. The track will appear on their upcoming album Bad Magic, due out Friday.

The Rolling Stones hired, in their naievity, the Hell Angels bikers to control the security at it. And paid them in alcohol. As everyone knows with disastrous consequences. Check out "Sympathy for the devil time is on our side. The video of them practicing shows Kieth really picking a smooth, fast lead. I was not a believer that he could actually even come close to that stinging lead intro. Now I really think Kieif could have pulled it off. The whole damned solo. Jeff from Pittsburgh, Pa"People had been killed in sight of the stage, you know, while the Stones sing 'Sympathy for the Devil

Godard's use of a Rolling Stones recording session as a grand metaphor for growth. the informing idea is sheer genius. Joseph Morgenstern - Newsweek, 1970.

The Rolling Stones rehearse their latest song, "Sympathy For the Devil," in a London studio. Beginning as a ballad, the track gradually acquires a pulsating groove, which gets Jagger into a rousing vocal display of soulful emotion that Godard is lucky enough to capture on film. Showing that rock and roll is more than just partying and goofing off, SYMPATHY FOR THE DEVIL is a brilliant portrait of the creative process at its most collaborative and arousing. In May 1968, Jean-Luc Godard was permitted to film the Rolling Stones over several days in a London studio as they gradually fleshed out their now classic song "Sympathy for the Devil", and so one might expect simply a documentary about a rock band's creative process read the rest.


Keith Richards - Guitar
The Rolling Stones - Primary Artist

As much as Godard's experimental approach is still as disturbing as it was meant to be in first place the footage of the Stones' recording session is really fascinating.We grew up with the impression that people like the Rolling Stones would show up in the studio in a drug daze, doing whatever they felt like or were able to in that very moment.Well, most certainly this applied to Brian Jones back then, but we can see how he was alienated by the hard working other members.As this was recorded in 1968 some of the others probably would only just be making up to match that impression in the years to follow, but nevertheless this was the start of a string of 4 albums that will always stand out as the most brilliant ones among all their classic releases.The most impressive thing to watch for me is how focussed Keef was throughout the entire session. Playing the bass while Wyman operates the shakers, constantly working out guitar licks and experimenting with his guitar tone by slightly detuning his guitar deliberately for certain passages he also seems to be in control of what everybody else is doing during what appears to be loose jamming at first sight.Also, Charlie Watts has never been considered the most versatile drummer due to his rather motionless appearance behind the kit.But even those who never have listened closer to his playing will have to acknowledge his complex drum patterns which add up to what makes the Stones the Stones. Like everyone else he's experimenting ingeniously by laying out his drums on the floor, hitting on a tabla drum with drum sticks, etc.After all we witness Sympathy for the Devil emerging from a basic idea to its eventual form with Jagger at first struggling to fit his own words into the newly emerged rhythm pattern and then suddenly belting out a brilliant take which appears to be the one that finally ended up on Beggars Banquet with maybe just a few additional corrections.This is a tough one to watch as you won't be able to so so without skipping Godard's lengthy political excursions - but it's definitely worth watching if you're interested in finding out the secret behind creating relevant pieces of music that are bound to last.