Recorded during their American tour in late 1969, and centered around live versions of material from the Beggars Banquet-Let It Bleed era. Often acclaimed as one of the top live rock albums of all time, its appeal has dimmed a little today. The live versions are reasonably different from the studio ones, but ultimately not as good, a notable exception being the long workout of "Midnight Rambler," with extended harmonica solos and the unforgettable section where the pace slows to a bump-and-grind crawl.
Seven beautiful women-convicts are transferred from a high security women's prison to a convent under the charge of Sister Maria (Monica Teuber). It is Sister Maria's hope that menial labor will cleanse their souls.
Brown is a devout religious man who brings his Catholic high school students on a picnic. A couple of men have just escaped from a local prison and it does not take long for them to meet up with the high school girls. Their hunger for female flesh soon becomes uncontrollable so they take Brown and his students prisoners and they all hole up in a deserted ghost town.
Reissue of rare gritty underground guitar blues psych rock from 1970 with great snarling guitar tunes and beautiful classic rock mellow songs too. The killer dirty guitar tone and thumpin bass rules! Sounds like a cross between Writing on the Wall and Elias Hulk. Has one bonus track.
Recorded live at Madison Square Garden, New York, New York on November 27-28, 1969.
Returning to the American concert scene after a three-year layoff, the Rolling Stones recorded GET YER YA-YA'S OUT! during a triumphant two-date stand … Full Descriptionat Madison Square Garden in late November 1969 that found B.B. King and Ike & Tina Turner opening for them. Having amassed an impressive recorded output during their three years away from touring, the Stones peppered their sets with hits, including "Honky Tonk Women," "Jumpin' Jack Flash," and "Street Fighting Man." Tipping their collective hats to Chuck Berry, the band also included covers of "Carol" and "Little Queenie" alongside more blues-influenced numbers such as "Stray Cat Blues" and "Love In Vain."