Rolling Stones

(Mott the Hoople. Photo by Jo Hale/Getty Images)

Sharing Songs in Rock

43 years ago, David Bowie wrote “All the Young Dudes” for Mott the Hoople. Here are 5 other artists who have written songs for someone else.


(The Rolling Stones in  in Hyde Park, London, 1969 - as usual, not wearing ties. Photo by J. Wilds/Keystone/Getty Images)

Bucking the Trend – the Fashion of Rock

The Rolling Stones had so much influence over fashion trends that a necktie manufacturer asked for their help bringing ties back. Here’s how rock bands over the years defined, and blew off the fashion of their day.


One Plus One

5 Things You Didn’t Know About the Rolling Stones’ First Recording Session

The first song the Rolling Stones ever recorded was a cover of Chuck Berry’s “Come On” at Olympic Studios in London. Here’s the story of that first session.


(British Army Soldiers in riot gear during civil unrest in Northern Ireland, 1969. Photo by Stan Meagher/Daily Express/Hulton Archive/Getty Images)

The Music Of Bloody Sunday

The tragic events of Bloody Sunday in Northern Ireland inspired even Paul McCartney to write a protest song, “Give Ireland Back to the Irish.”


(Express/Getty Images)

The Rolling Stones vs. Ed Sullivan

On February 13, 1966, The Rolling Stones performed on Ed Sullivan, after he vowed they would never appear on the show again, and that was just the begging of their love-hate relationship.


Ron Wood (Fiona Goodall/Getty Images)

Ron Wood Hints at Rolling Stones North American Tour This Year

In an interview with about his upcoming limited edition book which documents his time in garage rock band the Bird, Ron Wood discussed both the Rolling Stones and the Faces.


Jagger 1981

Watch the 1981 Rolling Stones Tour That Started at a 300-Person Night Club in Worcester

300 lucky people got to see the Rolling Stones “practice” for their 1981 tour in Worcester, MA. Now you get to see a full concert from the tour, too!


David Gilmour, Richard Wright and Nick Mason of Pink Floyd (Patrick Hertzog/Getty Images)

Who Are the Most and Least Verbose Classic Rock Artists?

The results may or may not surprise you.


(Bob Dylan (R) with Joan Baez during a civil rights rally in 1963. Photo by Rowland Scherman/National Archive/Newsmakers)

Bob Dylan, Brian Jones, and the “Lost Jam” of 1965

On November 9, 1965, Bob Dylan, Brian Jones, & Robbie Robertson had an acoustic jam during a power outage, so they couldn’t record any of it.


Bob Dylan

Bob Dylan Wanted to Record an Album with the Beatles, Rolling Stones, But They Said No

In his forthcoming memoir, Glyn Johns recounts the time Bob Dylan told him he wanted to record an album with both bands.