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Get Yer Ya-Ya's Out! 40th Anniversary Deluxe Box set, CD+DVD, Limited Edition, Live, Original recording remastered


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The Rolling Stones were formed in London in April 1962 by Brian Jones (guitar, harmonica), Ian Stewart (piano), Mick Jagger (lead vocals, harmonica, guitar), and Keith Richards (guitar, vocals). Bassist Bill Wyman and drummer Charlie Watts completed the early line-up. R&B and blues cover songs dominated the Rolling Stones' early material, but their repertoire has always included rock ... Read more in Amazon's The Rolling Stones Store

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Get Yer Ya-Ya's Out! 40th Anniversary Deluxe + Let It Bleed [VINYL] + Beggars Banquet [VINYL]
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Product details

  • Audio CD (30 Nov. 2009)
  • Number of Discs: 4
  • Format: Box set, CD+DVD, Limited Edition, Live, Original recording remastered
  • Label: Decca - Pop
  • ASIN: B002NOAF9W
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (70 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 32,914 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Disc: 1
1. Jumpin' Jack Flash
2. Carol
3. Stray Cat Blues
4. Love In Vain
5. Midnight Rambler
See all 10 tracks on this disc
Disc: 2
1. Prodigal Son
2. You Gotta Move
3. Under My Thumb
4. I'm Free
5. (I Can't Get No) Satisfaction
Disc: 3
1. Everyday I Have The Blues - B.B. King
2. How Blue Can You Get - B.B. King
3. That's Wrong Little Mama - B.B. King
4. Why I Sing The Blues - B.B. King
5. Please Accept My Love - B.B. King
See all 12 tracks on this disc
Disc: 4
1. Bonus DVD

Product Description

November 2009 marks the 40th anniversary of the recording of the Rolling Stones concerts at Madison Square Garden that yielded the epochal Get Yer Ya-Ya’s Out!, the band’s definitive live album. This 40th Anniversary Deluxe Box Set comprises three audio CDs including a remastered disc of the original Ya-Ya’s repertoire as well as a disc of five previously unreleased Stones tracks recorded at the same Madison Square Garden shows. The third CD encompasses unreleased performances by the shows’ support acts: B.B. King and Ike & Tina Turner, five songs from the former and seven songs from the latter. The box set also includes a 56 page Collectors Edition book featuring photos and an essay by Ethan Russell, the acclaimed photographer who accompanied the Stones on the '69 tour, as well as the original Rolling Stone Magazine review by Lester Bangs and a series of recollections from a cross-section of fans who attended the concerts and a replica of the original tour poster by David Byrd. Included as well is a bonus DVD by legendary filmmakers Albert and David Maysles, also entitled Get Yer Ya-Ya’s Out! The film includes full-length performances of the five previously unreleased Stones songs--"Prodigal Son", "You Gotta Move", "Under My Thumb", "I’m Free" and "(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction". Beyond the song performances – presented in 5.1 surround sound--the film includes a sequence with Mick Jagger, Charlie Watts and Jack the donkey during the cover shoot for the Ya-Ya’s album and backstage tête-à-têtes between Keith Richards, Jimi Hendrix and Mick Taylor.

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

22 of 23 people found the following review helpful By Keith Spillett on 21 Mar. 2011
Format: MP3 Download
'Get your Ya Ya's Out' is one of the finest documents of a band at the top of its game ever recorded. Following the death of Brian Jones, and his replacement by Mick Taylor, the US tour that this comes from marked the beginning of a new era for the Stones, during which they created their best music. The appearance of Mick Taylor in the band gave it a whole new direction. Keith Richards was able to cement his position as the greatest rhythm guitarist EVER, and the rest, as they say, is history. 'Ya Ya's' captures the very essence of what the Stones were about. There isn't a bad track here, but highlights, for me at any rate, are 'Love in Vain' and the quite extraordinary 'Midnight Rambler', both of which demonstrate the incredible interplay between the strengthened guitar lineup. However, frontmen by themselves 'do not a band make', and the tightness of the Watts/Wyman rhythm section should not be underestimated, as they give the rest of the band the strongest bedrock in the business to build on. On the whole, a stunning achievement, and one to which I, for one, will return to frequently in the future.
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28 of 30 people found the following review helpful By Mr. L. F. G. Ballinger on 6 Jan. 2010
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
November 27th/28th, 1969. The Rolling Stones take to the stage at New York's Madison Square Garden and blow the house down with a set that drew heavily from their most recent albums, BEGGARS BANQUET and LET IT BLEED. The tapes from the shows produced certainly one of the greatest live albums ever made and, with this release, it just got even better.

The sets by B.B. King and Ike and Tina Turner got the evenings' entertainment off to great start. To me, B.B. King sounds on great form, while hearing Tina Turner sing the likes of 'Son Of A Preacher Man' and The Beatles' 'Come Together' is a real treat indeed. As for the Stones themselves, well, 'Midnight Rambler' is awesome and arguably the highlight of the original album, perhaps followed closely by a really funky 'Sympathy For The Devil'. Of the outtakes contained on disc two, I particularly enjoyed Mick and Keith doing the acoustic 'Prodigal Son' justice with a really punchy performance.

The DVD is composed of unused footage from the movie GIMME SHELTER but this is far from disposable; the rendition of 'Prodigal Son' captured here is lovely as Keith finishes the song too early which prompts a reaction of surprise from Mick! It's a lovely moment as the two share a giggle in recognition of the mistake.

Finally, the hardback book contained in the box is a nice souvenir, containing personal recollections from, among others, the photographer Ethan Russell, a reproduction of the unused sleeve design for GET YER YA-YA'S OUT! and a typically florid contemporary review of the LP from that late, great music critic Lester Bangs.

All in all, this a lovely time capsule of The Rolling Stones at a performing peak and, if you start by playing the support sets by B.B King and Tina Turner on disc three first, it's the closest you'll ever get to accurately re-living two nights of great music at the end of the 1960s.
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15 of 16 people found the following review helpful By Jervis VINE VOICE on 2 April 2007
Format: Audio CD
For a group renowned worldwide as 'the greatest rock 'n' roll band in the world' the Stones have struggled to show much in the way of evidence in their released live output, however i'm pleased to say 'Get Yer Ya Yas Out!' proves to be a happy exception.

The 1969 tour was far more sophisticated than the Stones earlier tours where the audience had come as much to hear the Stones perform as to scream. The level of sophistication in the Stones performance was improved no end with the arrival of virtuoso guitarist Mick Taylor as well as the Stones having a better sound system.

'Get Yer Ya Yas Out!' shows the Stones as they are nearing their peak as live performers and mixed in with the many really good performances are a few truly great ones - my favourite, perhaps, being 'Sympathy For The Devil' which has a different arrangement to the studio version yet is no less effective. Keith Richards and Mick Taylor's playing here is truly memorable with their guitar interplay as much of their sound has a harder rock approach than had been typical of the Stones up until this point. Taylor's stinging lead on 'Stray Cat Blues' is another perfect example along with the delicate 'Love In Vain'. The two Chuck Berry covers 'Carol' and 'Little Queenie' are slowed down a little to reveal a real swagger in their delivery which is typically the essence of the classic Stones sound. Add to these great versions of 'Jumpin' Jack Flash', 'Street Fighting Man' and the dextrous 'Midnight Rambler' and it's really hard to go wrong.

I'm not entirely in agreement with the view that 'Get Yer Ya Yas Out!' shows the Stones at their absolute peak however, especially in light of the many live Stones bootlegs which have been circulating over the years.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By "yurgy" on 29 Dec. 2003
Format: Audio CD
Stones' 'live' LPs are ten-a-penny, however while few 'live' albums are essential, this is one of my faves!
From an era when the Stones were the self-proclaimed 'Greatest Rock n' Roll Band in the World', the album opens with a feedback-strewn soundscape from which the band launch into a swaggery rendition of 'Jumping Jack Flash'.
They journey back to their roots with a cover of Chuck Berry's 'Carol' - they also pay tribute with 'Little Queenie' later in the proceedings, however the rest of the set is comprised of classic Jagger/Richards compositions from the band's purple patch.
'Stray Cat Blues' is an interesting down-tempo cut; 'Sympathy for the Devil' is rid of piano and congas and is served up instead on a platter of phat guitar chords and with a juicy solo on the side... delicious. By which point the Stones seem to be at the required level of innebriation to have a stab at 'Honky Tonk Women' - good work boys!
Bluesy, shambolic - frankly all over the shop - but that's what the Stones were about in 1969!!
Essential Stones
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