Rolling Stones T Shirt For

rolling stones t shirt for
    rolling stones
  • A person who is unwilling to settle for long in one place
  • The Rolling Stones are an English rock band formed in April 1962 by guitarist and harmonica player Brian Jones, pianist Ian Stewart, vocalist Mick Jagger and guitarist Keith Richards. Bassist Bill Wyman and drummer Charlie Watts completed the early lineup.
  • The Rolling Stones (also published under the name Space Family Stone in the United Kingdom) is a 1952 science fiction novel by Robert A. Heinlein.
  • The Rolling Stones is the debut album by The Rolling Stones, released by Decca Records in the United Kingdom on 16 April 1964.
    t shirt
  • A short-sleeved casual top, generally made of cotton, having the shape of a T when spread out flat
  • jersey: a close-fitting pullover shirt
  • A T-shirt (T shirt or tee) is a shirt which is pulled on over the head to cover most of a person's torso. A T-shirt is usually buttonless and collarless, with a round neck and short sleeves.
  • T Shirt is a 1976 album by Loudon Wainwright III. Unlike his earlier records, this (and the subsequent 'Final Exam') saw Wainwright adopt a full blown rock band (Slowtrain) - though there are acoustic songs on T-Shirt, including a talking blues.
rolling stones t shirt for - Rolling Stones
Rolling Stones '19th Nervous Breakdown' distressed black t-shirt (Large)
Rolling Stones '19th Nervous Breakdown' distressed black t-shirt (Large)
This distressed black Rolling Stones shirt celebrates the song '19th Nervous Breakdown' written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards during their 1965 US tour. The front of the shirt features the 'The Rolling Stones' written in black on a white distressed rectangular background. Underneath are the members of the band in colorful and '19th Nervous Breakdown' in yellow lettering. The song was recorded during the ban's sessions between 3 and 8 December 1965 at RCA Recording Studios in Hollywood, California. Celebrate the great music of The Rolling Stones, including 'I Can't Get No Satisfaction,' with this unique shirt.

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In Memory of Freebeing Records: A Long-Lost, Rock & Roll House of Worship (NYC, March 2009)
In Memory of Freebeing Records: A Long-Lost, Rock & Roll House of Worship (NYC, March 2009)
One of the greatest record stores that ever existed, the late, great "Freebeing Records," once stood at this exact location (129 Second Ave., just South of St. Marks Place, in New York City). Today, the location is host to a falafel joint, bizarrely named "Cinderella Snacklicious." Do you suppose that they misspelled it and meant to call it "Snackalicious"? Freebeing Records was in business from the early 70s through to the 80s. It was a pioneering record store that sold good-quality, well-preserved, previously-played (used), Rock Music albums (vinyl LPs) along with a smattering of singles and new, still-sealed LP records. The store was there during the waning days of 60s-era "Hippie” Rock Music and served as a bridge to the 70s-era Punk Rock & New Wave moments which were born right at the store’s home-turf: The East Village. Along the way, Freebeing featured and promoted albums by many local, unknown "East Village Bands" including The New York Dolls, Patti Smith, Ramones, Talking Heads, Television and Blondie... to name but a few. In fact, Freebeing occasionally hosted record signings by some of these little-known local acts, including the Ramones. Of course, they also served up more than a few tasty 70s/80s Classic Rock platters. For much of the 70s and 80s, I spent hundreds of hours at and purchased hundreds (perhaps thousands) of albums at Freebeing. My first two purchases there were when I got my 14-year-old hands on The Beatles TWO brand new greatest hits collections from 1973: the Red and Blue double albums (two double-albums that literally changed how I felt about and viewed the world). These two early purchases instantly turned me into a vinyl LP addict, a lover of 60s/70s Classic Rock, 70s/80s Punk and New Wave, record stores in general and, eventually, to all things HiFi. Freebeing was a tiny space -- but it was always well organized and stuffed to the rafters with amazing music including rare, limited-run, reviewer or promotional LPs as well as independent and import records. Browsing through the bins at Freebeing was encouraged and was always a complete thrill (though the staff itself was never very helpful or friendly… but then again, this was New York and this neighborhood did have enough attitude to give birth to Punk Rock in 1975). Throughout the years I did many victory dances in its two short aisles as I found the "perfect record" for sale -- usually at a steep discount! Adding to Freebeing’s Rock credentials was its proximity to several other NYC Rock institutions: The old Filmore East (just two blocks south, though it closed in 1971, its legend lived on); CBGBs (a 5-minute walk away); and Gem Spa (featured on the back cover of the New York Dolls debut album as well as on a well-known Ramone's photograph and T-Shirt). One block to the East, on St. Marks, is the tenement building that was used for the cover of Led Zeppelin's "Physical Graffiti" album and, later, for the Rolling Stone's video for "Waiting For A Friend." Just a few blocks to the North and West were the Ritz (one of the preeminent Rock clubs of the 80s. It featured Rock Videos on giant screens before MTV existed and is where U2 had their US debut in 1981 -- I was there!) and the Cat Club (where I once happened upon a performance by a young, then unknown Rap act, Public Enemy). Finally, just a few blocks to the North was the Palladium (formerly the Academy of Music) which famously featured acts such as the Clash and Johnny Rotten's Public Image Ltd. in the late 70s (Yup, I was there for those as well). For me, this hole-in-the-wall store, Freebeing Records" was always the epicenter of all of this phenomenal Rock Music activity. I discovered Freebeing Records while on walks with my dad to the East Village. We lived in the Lower East Side of Manhattan and, on occasional Sundays, dad used to take me for a walk to St. Mark's Place. I was only 14 years old then but I now realize that Dad enjoyed these walks because, back then, St. Marks Place was lousy with late-period Hippies... and Hippie chicks were rather free with breast feeding in public. Sometimes there would be 3-4 of them breastfeeding, back-to-back-to-back, right there on the curb at St. Marks Place. Ha! Well, dad's voyeuristic jaunts led to my discovering Freebeing Records which led to a life of record collecting and a deep and abiding love of all things Classic Rock. It also led to a lifelong affection for St. Mark's Place and Hippies (the idealize, "Hair" musical type Hippie, not the dirty, real-world type Hippie). Thank you Dad, thank you Hippies, thank you St. Marks Place, thank you FREEBEING RECORDS!!! I would love to see some photos of the old Freebeing Records if anybody's got some! Also, I'd love to see photos of St. Marks Place and surrounds from back in the Hippie and/or Punk Rock days. Meanwhile, I'll be posting a bunch of up-to-the-minute photos of St. M
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My first two Northern Pike! I was thrilled to catch them because at the time I was getting big into fishing (this was in June), and I saw a pike as one of the ultimate trophies...well, that, and I kept seeing pictures of huge pike in magazines. These two aren't monsters, but as I said, I was thrilled to catch them. My dad and I crashed through the woods looking for a lake we'd heard of, and when we found it, we were eager to see what we could catch. We both tried one spot, with no luck, so I walked up the shore to try a location that looked more promising. I was just fishing away on this new lake, trying out a new lure I'd bought, and I felt this gradual but forceful tug on my line...after a brief fight I got it close to the shore and when I saw it I thought "Ha! A salmon!" because I thought I saw red on the belly...but then I realized it was a pike, and my heart started racing, and I shouted "DAD! PIKE!!!" I pulled it up onto the bank and secured it behind a dead log, and when my dad appeared at the top of a rock formation near where he was fishing about 200 yards away, I held it up for him to see. This was the pike on the left in this picture. Half an hour later, in the same spot, I felt another bite, and although I don't remember as much detail with this catch as the first, I ended up catching another pike, and this one was bigger than the first one! I don't remember if my dad came to where I was standing before or after I caught the second pike, but in any case, we left a little while later to go back for lunch, although I understandably wanted to stay and try to catch more pike (and as it turns out, with my license I was allowed to catch 6 per day). My dad had caught a crappie earlier, but he put it back. We put the two pike in a grocery bag and walked back on the trail that we discovered at the end of our adventurous walk TO the lake (in which I gained my first compass experience). When we got back to the cottage, I measured my fish. The first one was 22.75 inches long and 2 pounds, and the second one was 26 inches long and 3 pounds...breaking my record for biggest fish caught (it had been a ouananiche from Newfoundland in 1997; 19 inches, 3 pounds). We ate Pike 1 that night (or the first night we went back home), and saved Pike 2 for a meal with my grandmother, who was due to visit us soon afterwards. Turns out they're good eating, too! *I raised the brightness and contrast on Pike 1, and the whole scene separately, because there was a little too much shadow in the original pic.

rolling stones t shirt for
rolling stones t shirt for
The Rolling Stones: Gimme Shelter (The Criterion Collection)
Called "the greatest rock film ever made," this landmark documentary follows the Rolling Stones on their notorious 1969 U.S. tour. When 300,000 members of the Love Generation collided with a few dozen Hell's Angels at San Francisco's Altamont Speedway, direct cinema pioneers David and Albert Maysles and Charlotte Zwerin immortalized on film the bloody slash that transformed a decade's dreams into disillusionment.

To cite Gimme Shelter as the greatest rock documentary ever filmed is to damn it with faint praise. This 1970 release benefits from a horrifying serendipity in the timing of the shoot, which brought filmmakers Albert and David Maysles and Charlotte Zwerin aboard as the Rolling Stones' tumultuous 1969 American tour neared its end. By following the band to the Altamont Speedway near San Francisco for a fatally mismanaged free concert, the Maysles and Zwerin wound up shooting what's been accurately dubbed rock's equivalent to the Zapruder film. The cameras caught the ominous undercurrents of violence palpable even before the first chords were strummed, and were still rolling when a concertgoer was stabbed to death by the Hell's Angels that served as the festival's pool cue-wielding security force.
By the time Gimme Shelter reached theater screens, Altamont was a fixed symbol for the death of the 1960s' spirit of optimism. The Maysles and Zwerin used that knowledge to shape their film: their chronicle begins in the editing room as they cut footage of the Stones' Madison Square Garden performance of "Jumpin' Jack Flash," and from there moves toward Altamont with a kind of dreadful grace. The songs become prophecies and laments for broken faith ("Wild Horses"), misplaced devotion ("Love in Vain"), and social collapse ("Street Fighting Man" and, of course, "Sympathy for the Devil"). Along the way, we glimpse the folly of the machinations behind the festival, the insularity of life on the concert trail, and the superstars' own shell-shocked loss of innocence.
Gimme Shelter looks into an abyss, partly self-created, from which the Rolling Stones would retreat--but unlike its subject, the filmmakers don't blink. --Sam Sutherland