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4,6 von 5 Sternen 191 Rezensionen aus den USA.

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  • Sprache: Englisch
  • Region: Region A/1
  • Anzahl Disks: 2
  • Studio: COMB
  • Produktionsjahr: 2011
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  • ASIN: B005OZ4GUG
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The Rolling Stones 1978 tour of the USA in support of that year s Some Girls album is considered by fans to be one of their very best. The tour followed immediately on the release of the Some Girls album and by the time the band arrived in Texas in mid-July the album had hit the No.1 spot on the US charts. The tour took a back to basics approach, with the band and their music very much at the forefront and little or no elaborate staging. Filmed at the Will Rogers Memorial Center in Fort Worth, Texas, on 18 July 1978, this concert is typical of the tour with the Rolling Stones delivering a raw, energetic performance in front of a crowd who are clearly loving the show. Many of the tracks from Some Girls are included in the live set with a sprinkling of Stones classics from earlier albums. Originally shot on 16mm film, the footage has been carefully restored and the sound remixed and remastered by Bob Clearmountain from the original multitrack tapes. This is undeniably the Rolling Stones at the peak of their form. Bonus Features Newly filmed interview with Mick Jagger.


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Amazon.com: 4.6 von 5 Sternen 191 Rezensionen
6 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Possibly the single greatest rock 'n' roll show I've ever seen 14. November 2016
Von Chet L. Young - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: DVD Verifizierter Kauf
Watching this performance from the Rolling Stones' 1978 tour in support of the "Some Girls" album, it's hard to believe that you're seeing and hearing the same band which, just a couple of years earlier, appeared to be teetering on the brink of collapse. But some of punk's youthful vigor had rubbed off on the old Stones machine and, with both the record and the tour, they managed to snatch victory from the jaws of defeat (at least for the time being). There's a *lot* of material from "Some Girls"--maybe too much--but it's played with tons of energy, and you can tell that the band is having fun. All the hit singles ('Miss You', 'Beast of Burden', 'Shattered') are here, as well as a gleefully furious version of 'When the Whip Comes Down', to which Jagger (whose heart really seems to be in the song) adds an extra verse. Most of the '60s standards had been retired by this point, but the set retains a marvelous rendition of Robert Johnson's slow blues 'Love in Vain' as well as two Chuck Berry numbers (including 'Sweet Little Sixteen', which the Stones hadn't played since 1963). After a refreshingly spartan 'Brown Sugar', the eighty-minute show ends with a breakneck, almost metallic 'Jumpin' Jack Flash'; the Fort Worth audience is ecstatic, and rightly so since it has just witnessed rock 'n' roll in its purest form.
The DVD also includes the band's scrappy performance, later that same year, on "Saturday Night Live" (Jagger has a sore throat), and you get a CD of the entire Fort Worth concert. An absolute must for Stones fans, of course, but the casual observer will enjoy this release, too.
17 von 17 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Their finest hour and a pivotal moment 25. November 2011
Von Edvis - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: DVD Verifizierter Kauf
If you'd like to open the hood, peer into the engine and see what truly made the Stones a band for the ages (perhaps THE band for the ages), this is the set to get.

I first saw the movie via bootleg and then in a theater this fall, and it is phenomenal. With the CD, this rivals "Gimme Shelter" and "Get Yer Ya Yas" as their best live product. Throw in "Ladies and Gentlemen," and there is no doubt who had the best band in the land from '69 to '78. Add their output from '62 on, and only the Beatles are as good. This is gargantuan. No other band comes even close to this accomplishment, and no one else came close over this span of time -- from the early days of 60s rock to the full flowering of punk, standing proud amongst the avatars.

I don't want to spoil any surprises, but about halfway through the lads really start to cook. While it may not be their most spectacular moment, I cannot imagine they were ever tighter or surer (comes with age, I suppose). I found myself thinking that this is how real men rock -- this despite what has to be Mick's most well-documented alpha-dog moment; i suppose it comes with the territory. He is the luckiest front man ever....what a great band, I stand in awe.

Think about it: you have five of the original Stones here (including Ian Stewart, founding member, on the keys), plus two Faces. I'll take this lineup into battle any day. Add in the fact that this is a single concert vs an amalgam of performances, and we may have the winner.

Historical note and another great thing about the video: In the movie, Keef's hair is still '70s elegance, and with his legitimate '70s getup he almost looks beautiful. Cut to the Saturday Night Live performances, and we see the latter-day Keef hairdo, missing only the fishing hooks and other gew-gaws that eventually made their way into his tangled locks. An intriguing transition, and I'm sure I'll glean more bits as I marvel at this amalgam.
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen The Rolling Stones in Texas 17. November 2013
Von Steven Peterson - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: DVD Verifizierter Kauf
The touring band featured the usual suspects--Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Charlie Watts, Bill Wyman, and Ron Wood. Assisting them--the redoubtable Ian Stewart, Ian McLagan, and Doug Kershaw. The tour was in support of their new album, "Some Girls." It featured many songs from the album, but also featured other songs from earlier. And, boy, do the Stones look young!

The concert depicted here begins with "Let It Rock" and ends with "Jumpin' Jack Flash," with many songs in between. A few words about some of the songs: "Let It Rock." Good old-fashioned rock and roll, good guitar work by Richards and Wood. "All Down the Line": A little rough, but good rock and roll. "Honky Tonk Women": As raunchy as ever. Well done. "Star Star": The words would offend many, but the band seems to enjoy playing this. The reference to Steve McQueen always brings a smile! The rhythm section is rock solid, with Wyman and Watts doing well.

"When the Whip Comes Down": Mick Jagger plays a bit of guitar here, but it is Wood's and Richards' riffing that makes the song. "Miss You": An energetic version. "Imagination": I think that this old Temptations' song represents one of their better covers of the work of others. There is a wistful tone to the song and the band plays well. "Shattered": I like to think of this song in juxtaposition with "Hot Stuff." "Shattered" is a cool tune! Then, the classic blues song, "Love in Vain." Played well as blues. "Jumpin' Jack Flash": One of the best rock riffs starts this off. The band plays energetically and Jagger swaggers through the song.

A fine concert album!
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Can't stop the train, gotta let it roll on 24. Mai 2013
Von Talón de Brea - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: DVD Verifizierter Kauf
A must for Stones fans. For some, 1978 was the last time they mattered even a little bit. I've liked some stuff they have done since, but to see this band promote Some Girls in a relatively small hall in Forth Worth (I mostly hate stadium shows, however democratic they might be), as presented in the DVD half of this 2-disc set, is a refreshing look back at a band on stage, playing rock and roll, presenting some new material and playing some covers and classics ... with no special effects. That's essentially all this is, the pretty decent extras notwithstanding. And that's a good thing. Pretty quaint this day and age ...

I passed on a chance to see them on the 1978 tour, and I'm now sorry I didn't get to see them live then. I had seen the bloated 1975 stadium tour and didn't imagine they would be able to refocus and nail a solid rock and roll set in the way that this DVD shows they did.

The year 1978 saw chart domination of the Saturday Night Fever soundtrack, a career-breakout Springsteen tour, 300,000 fans at California Jam II, and the peculiar proto-social media phenomenon of CB radios, among other things -- and the Stones seemed intent on reasserting their claim to their piece of pop culture turf.

The band plays well, and it's nice to see them supported by Ian Stewart and Ian McLagan, even if the tall and short keyboard players are barely glimpsed in the background. As others have mentioned, this DVD is a good reminder of how much Ron Wood brought to the band. Bill Wyman appears to auditioning as an especially good bass-playing Easter Island statue, and Charlie Watts mans the drum kit in a way that we have long taken for granted. Oh, and the other two were pretty good, too ... a certain lead singer doesn't rush through perfunctory versions of songs to the extent he may have done on subsequent tours.

The audio portion of the concert on CD is a nice complement to the DVD, as well. Realistically, I'll play the audio more than the DVD over the long run, but the two discs really do complement one another.

Finally, when I saw them in '75, I thought they were old, but as they slog around on tour in 2013, it's funny to see how young they looked in 1978!
10 von 10 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen 78' Texas Show starring the Rolling Stones 23. November 2011
Von kjcheek - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Blu-ray Verifizierter Kauf
Outstanding film of the Stones in 78' doing what they do best. Rock'n and rollin'. It's been a long time since I've seen the Stones like this. No horns, no back up singers, no other support than Ian Stuart and another keyboardist. What you hear is Charlie, Keef and Woody just blaring these songs that you know so well. It's new to them (Some Girls stuff) but they are gettin' it over to the crowds with conviction. Jagger is in prime form. I know that most diehard Stones fans claim that the 72' tour was their peak but I beg to differ. That era was primed by coke and speedballs. Although I can't take anything away from Mick Taylor as a beautifully gifted lead guitar player, the songs were rushed and kind of souless in retrospective. Not here in Texas in 78'. The boys have had a few years to relax and become entertainers. The music doesn't appear rushed and feels like it was important for the Stones to provide their audience with a good show. Woody is playing better here than he ever did with the Stones. It's beautiful to see Mick and Keef interact with love and respect like they used to. If you see them today, it's professional and somewhat icy but back in 78' it was obvious that they were very tight. Singing into one microphone is such a rock n' roll thing for the Stones.

The transfer is wonder considering the source. Still lots of streaking in the blacks but the colors are vibrant. Sound is top notch. I've had this bootleg for years on CD (and it was considered an amazing bootleg in its time) and this Blu Ray sounds every bit as good as my boot. Turn it up, tip it back and watch the Stones at their peak! If you are considering picking this up, don't worry, just get it and thank me later. It's an amazing piece of history!
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