New single “Angry” from the “Rolling Stones”: Everyone take a breath – culture

Difficult not to become a circulation agent here as well, that is, to breathlessly and shamelessly advertise the new record like everyone else Rolling Stones, the first in eighteen years preludes with the single “Angry”, which premiered on Wednesday at four o’clock in the afternoon German time, for its part initiated by a countdown, broken down by the day, then by the hour, finally by the minute and by the second, for a conversation that the US presenter Jimmy Fallon, in turn, conducted live with the three surviving members of the Rolling Stones led, and not just anywhere, but at London’s Hackney Empire Theatre, which was chosen because the new record by the aforementioned Rolling Stones is called “Hackney Diamonds”, which, like Mick Jagger and Keith Richards, the founders of these Londoners, albeit not from the north-eastern district of Hackney, but rather from the southern part, willingly explained, simply denoting broken glass, the shattered panes after a robbery, with which this quarter, which is known today to be extraordinarily diverse, would be somewhat unfairly labeled as a broken glass district, a sociographic attribution with which the three Rolling Stones, guided by the hyper-motivated fan Jimmy Fallon, didn’t stay long, but dutifully provided information about the recordings for their record (before Christmas), the number of tracks recorded (23, twelve of which are on the record) , Charlie Watts (he is absent, but on two tracks he can be heard, on one also the bassist Bill Wyman, who left the band in 1993) and what the English-speaking colleagues inevitably say about the play on words angry old men (here the regulation reference to the total age of our three heroes would be due), namely the general theme of the record, the angry so angry, so while Fallon was having his initially unexciting promotional interview with Keith Richards, Mick Jagger and Ron Wood, he stumbled a bit in his fandom and hobbled around in an effort to pummel the fidgety Mick Jagger along with his sometimes outspoken Cockney slang imitating, clumsily moving about the stage, which earned him a sharp reprimand from the real Mick Jagger (“I don’t talk like that at all!”), but in no way stopped the so drastically disgusted Fallon from asking his three guests the absolutely forbidden question about theirs personal favorite Rolling Stones song, to which Wood grumbled, Jagger claiming he didn’t have one, Richards tastefully snapped “Gimme Shelter,” which had the further hyperactive uber-fan Fallon intoning “Off the Hook” out of nowhere , released in 1964 as the B-side of “Little Red Rooster”, an almost forgotten classic, but so poignant that the three musicians mentioned immediately came to mind, reminding, whether they wanted to or not, of their late founder Brian Jones, who then played the solo.

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