Best Sticky Fingers Bbq Sauce in 2023
Sticky Fingers Memphis Original Barbecue Sauce (18 oz) 2 Pack
Sticky Fingers Smokehouse Carolina Sweet Barbecue Sauce, 18 Ounce (Pack of 2)
- Gluten free
- No added MSG
- Pack of 2 - 36 ounces total
Sticky Fingers Carolina Classic Barbecue Sauce, 18 Ounces - Pack of 2
Sticky Fingers Carolina Barbecue Sauce Bundle: (1) Classic and (1) Sweet Barbecue Sauce, 1 of each
Sticky Fingers Sweet Southern Heat Barbecue Sauce - Pack of 2 - 18oz Bottles
Sticky Fingers Sweet Kentucky Bourbon Barbecue Sauce 18 Ounce
Sticky Fingers Sweet Kentucky Bourbon Sauce 18 ounce ( Pack of 2 )
Sticky Fingers Smokehouse BBQ Sauce (Sweet Southern Heat)
Sticky Fingers Sauce Bbq Carolina Classic 18 oz (6 Bottles)
Sticky Fingers Barbecue Sauce: Carolina Classic (2 Pack) 18 oz Size by Sticky Fingers
Sticky Fingers : the Rolling Stones
The 1960s are over and the Stones have moved on. Sticky Fingers an album with many influences in their first offering of the 1970s.
Having spent 35 or 40 years as " The World's Greatest Rock And Roll Band" it's hard for people to remember how every Stones effort wasn't always lauded. In fact one could make the case that the desire to criticize them came from some primal need to share their fame from some reviewers.
Jon Landau writing for Rolling Stone magazine was a case in point. In his review of the album when it came out he said "As I listened to "Sticky Fingers," for the first time I thought "Brown Sugar" was good, but not that good. I certainly hoped it wasn't the best thing on the album. As it turns out, there are a few moments that surpass it but it still sets the tone for the album perfectly: middle-level Rolling Stones competence".
The album opens with Brown Sugar a song that combines blues, danceability and hard driving rock and roll. The song has been part of the Rolling Stones live show pretty much since its recording. The song touches on a lot of what were taboo subjects at the time but still received lots of airplay. It was named # 490 on Rolling Stone magazines list of 500 Greatest Songs and spent a couple of weeks at #1 on the Billboard chart in the United States.
Following Brown Sugar was Sway. A workmanlike Stones song attributed to Mick Jagger and Keith Richards. Mick Taylor has always claimed joint authorship with Mick Jagger which is possible as he plays all the guitar on the song. His guitar work, especially his slide solo, served notice that he could play in the big leagues with the Stones.
Wild Horses. Jon Landau in the same review had this to say about Mick Jagger's singing on Wild Horses "Jagger's vocal is clearly audible for the first time on the album and I don't care for it. It is mannered, striving for intensity without being wholly convincing. Musically, the more complex the Stones get the more inadequate he sometimes sounds". I guess the rest of the world didn't see it quite the same way and the song still enjoys considerable airtime today. It comes in at # 334 on Rolling Stone magazine's 500 Greatest Songs list. The song has been covered by a diverse range of artist including Jewel, Guns N Roses and Susan Boyle.
Following Wild Horses is Can't You Hear Me Knocking. Bobby Keys the Rolling Stones resident sax man of the era contributes a great solo and Mick Taylor throws in some nice guitar work. The opening riff is memorable and the song has made it into the Stone's live performances the last few years.
You Gotta move is the only song on the album that isn't authored by some combination of Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, an uncredited Mick Taylor and Marianne Faithfull's contribution on Sister Morphine. The Stones play it as a straight ahead Delta blues piece which it is. The song is underproduced and has a raw sound that gives it a mournful edge.
Side two opens with Bitch. Another song with a memorable guitar opening. The horns are blazing and this is a song that you can both rock to and dance to.
I Got The Blues is just that a nice blusey song. It has a nice soul music sound to it. The song never really takes off but it's a really nice tribute to an era that was coming to a close as soul music was receding in popularity.
Next up the haunting mini classic Sister Morphine. Marianne Faithfull wasn't given a writing credit at the time but eventually she became the recognized third writer on the tune. This isn't really a full Stone's song. The lovely bottleneck guitar is Ry Cooder playing. Bill Wyman and Mick Taylor are missing from this one.
In Dead Flowers the Stones get dark, very dark. They play it as a straight ahead country song. Mick Jagger has a hard time pulling off an authentic country sound but the instrumentals are spot on.
The album closes with Moonlight Mile a nice ballad from the Stones. Written by Mick Jagger, Keith Richards and Mick Taylor. In the song Mick Jagger is alienated, worn and apparently very tired.
All in all Sticky Fingers is an excellent album that ages well. The hits are there with Brown Sugar and Wild Horses and you get a heady taste of rock n roll, blues and a ballad to boot.
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