Rolling Stones - Sticky Fingers Revisited Deluxe Edition 2012

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. ' / ' Released: 16 April 1971. ' / ' Released: 12 June 1971 Sticky Fingers is the ninth British and eleventh American studio album by the English band, released in April 1971. It is the band's first album of the decade and the first release on the band's new label, after having been contracted since 1963 with in the UK and in the US.

It is also 's first full-length appearance on a Rolling Stones album and the first Rolling Stones album not to feature any contributions from guitarist and founder. Sticky Fingers is considered one of the Rolling Stones' best albums. It achieved triple platinum certification in the US, with songs such as the chart-topping ',' the country ballad ', ',' ',' and. Contents.

History With the end of their Decca/London association at hand, The Rolling Stones were finally free to release their albums (cover art and all) as they pleased. However, their departing manager dealt the group a major blow when they discovered that they had inadvertently signed over their entire 1960s copyrights to Klein and his company, which is how all of their material from 1963's ' to has since been released solely by ABKCO Records. The band would remain incensed with Klein for decades for that act. When Decca informed The Rolling Stones that they were owed one more single, they cheekily submitted a track called 'Cocksucker Blues', which was guaranteed to be refused. Instead, Decca released the two-year-old track ' while Klein retained dual copyright ownership in conjunction with The Rolling Stones of ' and '.' Recording Although sessions for Sticky Fingers began in earnest in March 1970, The Rolling Stones had been recording at in in December 1969. ',' cut during 's sessions earlier in March of that year, had been held over from this release.

Much of the recording for Sticky Fingers was made with in during the summer and autumn of 1970. Early versions of songs that would eventually appear on were also rehearsed during these sessions. Artwork Standard version. The Rolling Stones posing in an ad with covers of Sticky Fingers, with the original artwork, in 1971, from left to right: Charlie Watts, Mick Taylor, Bill Wyman, Keith Richards, and Mick Jagger The album's artwork emphasises the of the Sticky Fingers title, showing a of a jeans-clad male with the visible outline of a large; the cover of the original (vinyl ) release featured a working and perforations around the that opened to reveal a sub-cover image of cotton briefs.

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The Rolling Stones - Sticky Fingers Revisited (Deluxe Edition 2012) Label: GHOSTRYDER14 (FANMADE COLLECTION) Disc1: 01.Brown Sugar (Eric Clapton Version).

The vinyl release displayed the band's name and album title along the image of the belt; behind the zipper the white briefs were seemingly rubber stamped in gold with the stylized name of American, below which read 'THIS PHOTOGRAPH MAY NOT BE—ETC.' While the artwork was conceived by Warhol, photography was by and design was by Craig Braun. Braun and his team had other ideas, such as wrapping the album in - a concept later used by in - but Jagger was enthused by Warhol's cover with a zipper. Execution was then handled as Warhol sent Braun pictures of a model in tight jeans. The cover photo of a male model's crotch clad in tight blue jeans was assumed by many fans to be an image of Mick Jagger, but the people actually involved at the time of the photo shoot claim that Warhol had several different men photographed (Jagger was not among them) and never revealed which shots he used.

Among the candidates, Warhol's lover at the time, denied it was his likeness, although his twin brother Jay is a possibility. Those closest to the shoot, and subsequent design, name Factory artist and designer Corey Tippin as the likeliest candidate. Warhol 'superstar' claims to have been the model. After retailers complained that the zipper was causing damage to the vinyl (from stacked shipments of the record), the zipper was 'unzipped' slightly to the middle of the record, where damage would be minimised. The Rolling Stones' logo, designed by and modified by Craig Braun, was introduced in 1971. For the initial vinyl release the album title and band name is smaller and at the top on the American release. The UK release the title and band name are in bigger letters and on the left.

The album features the first usage of the 'tongue & lips' logo of Rolling Stones Records, originally designed by in 1970. Jagger suggested to Pasche that he copy the outstuck tongue of the goddess, and while Pasche first felt it would date the image back to the Indian culture craze of the 1960s, seeing Kali made him change his mind.

Before the end of that year his basic version was faxed to Craig Braun. The black & white copy was then modified by Braun and his team, resulting in today's most popular red version, the slim one with the two white stripes on the tongue. Critic Sean Egan has said of the logo, 'Without using the Stones' name, it instantly conjures them, or at least Jagger, as well as a certain lasciviousness that is the Stones' own. It quickly and deservedly became the most famous logo in the history of popular music.' The tongue and lips design was part of a package that, in 2003, named the 'No. 1 Greatest Album Cover' of all time.

Alternative version and covers In Spain, the original cover was censored by the and replaced with a 'Can of fingers' cover, designed by John Pasche and Phil Jude, and 'Sister Morphine' was replaced by a live version of Chuck Berry's '.' This version was released on the compilation album in 2005. In 1992, the LP release of the album in Russia featured a similar treatment as the original cover; but with lettering for the band name and album name, a colourised photograph of blue jeans with a zipper, and a uniform belt buckle that shows a inscribed in a star. The model appears to be female. Release and reception Professional ratings Retrospective reviews Review scores Source Rating A 4.5/5 9/10 10/10 Sticky Fingers hit the number one spot on the British charts in May 1971, remaining there for four weeks before returning at number one for a further week in mid June.

In the US, the album hit number one within days of release, and stayed there for four weeks. In Germany it was one of only two non-German albums to reach number one in 1971.