The Rolling Stones is the debut album by the Rolling Stones, released by Decca Records in the UK on 16 April 1964. The album is included in Robert Dimery's 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die.
Whenever The Rolling Stones do anything, they do it with quality and gravitas. Having defined rock’n’roll in the 60s, The Rolling Stones entered their imperial phase in 1971 with Sticky Fingers.
To celebrate the Rolling stones' 55th anniversary we take on the daunting task of ranking their entire discography. Here are the best Rolling Stones albums from Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Charlie Watts, and Ronnie Wood. Like a lot of 20th-century bands still releasing music in the early part of the 2000s, The Rolling Stones have a problem of inverse longevity: The longer they exist, the less essential their new output is. That's because Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Charlie Watts, Ronnie Wood, and the others who passed through did their best work in the first two decades after debuting on American stages on June 5, 1964.
Best Collection Album! That's right! 24 The Rolling Stones. 25 Bridges to Babylon. The absolute worst album the Stones ever made
Polydor/UMe 15 LP, 18 180gram disc box set (+WAV and MP3 download card). Produced by: Various (Project Coordinator David Beaufoy). I was also loaned a set of original pressings for every album which was an excellent reference point as I could play these on the calibrated system on the lathe while also listening to the files. My goal was to make these new cuts at least as good as the originals and hopefully better. This is not as easy as it sounds due to the wear on some of the tapes.
In essence, the previous compilations were excellent samplers, where Singles Collection tells most of the story (certain albums, like Aftermath, Beggars Banquet, and Let It Bleed, fill in the gaps left by the singles)