Langspeeltijd * Long-playtime of Monday 30 Sept. & Wednesday 2 Oct: The Yardbirds Live 1968, Jeff Beck Live, Ferre Grignard [Ed’s Show, 2019-37]

NEW SHOW: The Yardbirds Live 1968, Jeff Beck Live, Ferre Grignard *** REPEATED: The Rolling Stones’ Beggars’ Banquet + Q65 + Ten Years After  *** Monday 30 September, 12:00-24:00 hrs CET Brussels + repeated Wednesday 02 October, 12:00 till 20:00 hrs CET Brussels *** [2019-37 (2018-33), no. 102] ***





 CET Brussels    Mon. Wed.
New show: Yardbirds 1968, Jeff Beck 12:00
Repeated show: Rolling Stones, Q65 14:00
End of show 24:00  20:00 



NEW SHOW: SPECIAL : YARDBIRDS 1968 & JEFF BECK 2016:  THE YARDBIRDS: YARDBIRDS ’68: entire disc 1: Live at the Anderson Theatre, New York, 30 May 1968 [recorded live 1968, released 2017 by] *** JEFF BECK: LIVE AT THE HOLLYWOOD BOWL: entire disc 1, feat. Jan Hammer [recorded 2016, released on Atco 2018] *** FERRE GRIGNARD: FERRE GRIGNARD, 1968: choice tracks ***
POETRY: JIM MORRISON: Babylon Fading, Freedom Exists + JENNY LEWIS & HYLDA SIMS: Non-Military Statement  + EVE PEARCE: Whose Child? *** LOVE, PEACE & UNDERSTANDING: THE DOORS:  The Unknown Soldier, Live At The Bowl, 1968 ***

THE ROLLING STONES: BEGGAR’S BANQUET, 1968, entire LP  *** Q65: REVOLUTION, 1966: B-side ***
LOVE, PEACE & UNDERSTANDING: PAUL JONES; Aquarius *** FREE SPEECH : Charles Bukowski: The Genius of the Crowd + ALLEN GINSBERG (Dialectics) + COUNTRY JOE McDONALD: Agent Orange Song + HANS WADER: Einheitsfronttlied



YARDBIRDS ’68 (recorded live 1968, released 2017)

“Nearly fifty years after the band called it quits, the mythical, often bootlegged, 30 May 1968 live performance of The Yardbirds at the Anderson Theater in New York City, originally released by Epic Records in 1971 as “Live Yardbirds (Featuring Jimmy Page) finally sees proper reissue as half of the 2 LP or 2 CD set “Yardbirds ’68.” The other half of the release are the fabled, never previously officially released “studio sketches” recorded by the band during the same period, consisting of eight tracks ranging in quality from near finished master takes to bare bone instrumental scratch tracks. (…)
Disc one contains the ten tunes recorded live, the big difference from previous releases, official and bootleg alike, is that the audience applause that Epic saw fit to overdub the tracks with, has been removed, resulting in a run time of some four minutes less, but making for a much more enjoyable experience by the listener. Beyond that, the sound has been produced by Jimmy Page, mixed by Drew Griffiths and mastered by John Davis from the master tapes, improving the sound quality infinitely”. Quoted From Kevin Rathert  / All Rights Reserved – Read the entire article here: –
Available at
RADIO 68 PLAYS the entire first live disc, Anderson Theatre, N.Y., 30 May 1968

Beggars Banquet is the album that changed everything for the Rolling Stones.

“From the manner it was recorded  at Olympic Studios in Barnes, London, to the track selection, a mixture of rockers (“Street Fighting Man”), blues numbers (“Prodigal Son”, “No Expectations”) and ballads (“Salt Of The Earth”), the band truly came into their own, and the Rolling Stones’ music of today is a reflection of what happened in that studio in 1968, they reached their musical manhood.

The genesis of the epic song “Sympathy For The Devil” is well documented in the Jean Luc Goddard film One Plus One . While 1967’s Their Satanic Majesties was recorded after Mick and Keith’s traumatic and unjust, drugs bust, it was almost too soon to be reflected in their songwriting. Whereas “Sympathy For The Devil”, and much of Beggars Banquet hint at a defiance at what they’d been through, and a strength from the experience. The album also marks a change in musical direction for the band, with the debut of Jimmy Miller as producer, who went on to collaborate with the band on Let It Bleed, Sticky Fingers, Exile On Main St and Goats Head Soup. Miller had also produced Traffic and Spooky Tooth, and co-wrote “I’m A Man” with Steve Winwood. Other musicians who appeared on the album  are Nicky Hopkins on piano, Dave Mason on guitar and mandolin and a gospel choir from Los Angeles.

The only non Jagger/ Richards song on the album, “Prodigal Son” is a cover of Robert Wilkins’ “That Ain’t No Way To Get Along”, which he first recorded in 1929. A year earlier Wilkins recorded the first known song to be entitled, “Rolling Stone”.”
Quoted From / All Rights Reserved: 

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