The Rolling Stones signed tour programme 1964 autographs

£2,400.00

The Rolling Stones Tour programme from 1964 hand signed by all members in green pen: Mick Jagger Brian Jones Charlie Watt Bill Wyman Keith Richards. All-Stars programme also signed by The Swinging Blue Jeans.

In stock

 

Description

The Rolling Stones signed programme 1964 autographs

Autographed by all members in ballpoint pen: Mick Jagger, Brian Jones, Charlie Watt, Bill Wyman, and Keith Richards. All-Stars 64 signed by The Rolling Stones signed programme and also members of The Swinging Blue Jeans.

 

The Rolling Stones an English rock band formed in London in 1962. The original line-up consisted of Brian Jones (rhythm guitar, harmonica). Mick Jagger (on lead vocals), Keith Richards (on lead guitar, backing vocals), Ian Stewart (piano). Bill Wyman (bass), and Charlie Watts (drums).  Jones left the band less than a month prior to his death in 1969. Having already been replaced by Mick Taylor, who remained until 1974. After Taylor left the band, Wood took his place in 75 and has been on guitar with Keith Richards ever since.

The Rolling Stones were at the forefront of the British Invasion of bands. They became very popular in the US in 1964 and also identified with the youthful and rebellious counterculture of the 1960s. Also Rooted in blues and early rock and roll. The group began a short period of musical experimentation in the mid-1960s that peaked with the psychedelic album Their Satanic Majesties Request. Subsequently, the group returned to its “bluesy” roots with Beggars Banquet (1968). Which along with its follow-ups Let It Bleed (1969); Sticky Fingers (1971) and Exile on Main St (1972). Generally considered to be the band’s best work and is their “Golden Age”. During this period, they were first introduced on stage as “The World’s Greatest Rock and Roll Band”.

Furthermore, Robert Palmer attributed the “remarkable endurance” of the Rolling Stones to being “rooted in traditional varieties. In rhythm-and-blues and soul music”; while “more ephemeral pop fashions have come and gone”.