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Sticky Fingers (Remastered)
 
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Sticky Fingers (Remastered)

18 Feb. 2014 | Format: MP3

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Song Title
Time
Popularity Prime  
30
1
3:48
30
2
3:52
30
3
5:41
30
4
7:16
30
5
2:32
30
6
3:37
30
7
3:53
30
8
5:31
30
9
4:04
30
10
5:57
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Product details

  • Original Release Date: 1 Jan. 2009
  • Release Date: 18 Feb. 2014
  • Label: Polydor Ltd.
  • Copyright: (C) 2009 Promotone B.V., under exclusive licence to Universal International Music B.V.
  • Record Company Required Metadata: Music file metadata contains unique purchase identifier. Learn more.
  • Total Length: 46:11
  • Genres:
  • ASIN: B002K3G2S4
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars 243 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 6,649 in Albums (See Top 100 in Albums)

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
For many Stones fans this album is the bands greatest recorded moment, for me that award goes to Exile On Main Street, but this album runs it very close and is one of the great rock albums. Recorded in America and the UK in 1970/71 it comes right in the middle of the Stones purple patch, they'd just come off a successful American tour, albeit with the disaster that was Altamont still ringing in their ears, and were at the top of their game. Crammed full of Stones classics such as Bitch, Can't You Here Me Knocking, Moonlight Mile and, of course, concert favourite Brown Sugar. The Deluxe 2 CD edition has one disc of the original album and one disc of alternate takes and 5 live tracks recorded at London's Roundhouse on the tour to promote the album. The album has been remastered, by the same guys who remastered it back in 2010. There is an improvement in the sound, a bit more kick here, better definition on the instruments there, but to be fair not hugely different to the previous edition.

The real reason for investing in this edition comes on disc two. Those of us who have purchased the Deluxe Editions of the Zeppelin remasters will know that not all alternate takes offer up something interesting. Hearing some of those songs with missing lyrics has hardly set the heart pumping, and other tracks seemed to show no difference with the released version leaving a feeling that we'd been sold the emperor's new clothes. But here we have alternate takes of Brown Sugar, Wild Horses, Can't You Hear Me Knocking, Bitch and Dead Flowers that are instantly recognisable as being different to the released versions. The one that has garnered the most interest has been the version of Brown Sugar with Eric Clapton on guitar.
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Format: Audio CD
OK, I would imagine that most folk already know this album and will already have it in some form or other. Therefore I will not dwell too long on the peerless music contained therein. The music is a mixed bag of styles taking in deep core blues numbers, hoary rockers and a spell of jazz-rock(almost!)in the latter minutes of Can't you hear me knocking which is worth the cost of admission alone.

Straight off I could hear Bobby Keys sax playing in Brown Sugar, the background bits and not just the hard blowing. The violins in Sway were more apparent. The detail in the sound of the slide guitar in You Gotta Move and a load of other fine aspects sound even more realistic than previously. High hats and snares crisp and all correct.

In particular the background is totally silent, no hiss at all to cloud the music.I also notice that the disc has not been mastered to be loud like all too many over compressed offerings these days. The sounds just emerge out of silence.

Sound quality 5 stars all round. Best I have ever heard it. Stephen Marcusson has managed to beat his own previous cd issue. I don't know how this could be, but he has. Everything just sounds better, but this sounds even clearer than previous, without any extra compression(best for lack of compression is the Virgin ones. They sound great on the right stereo cranked up. These sound better everywhere else) that I can hear. Astonishing!

The sonic differences are noticeable, not life changing or essential, rather small but perfectly formed.

The bonus tracks are all solid gold. I love them all. The newly uncovered Brown Sugar has no less than 4 guitars chiming away on it, the extra two co of Eric Clapton and Al Kooper. Interesting and well worth repeated listening sessions.
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Exile on Main St (which is a great record) often gets the plaudits but Sticky Fingers pushes it to a very close photo finish. Simply put, it is a great album with the Stones, perhaps feeling more confident and "sparky" with Mick Taylor now in the band, take on the blues, ballads, country rock alongside their more "traditional" Chuck Berry like output. Several of the tracks were recorded in Alabama and it shows - the remastered version of Wild Horses is worth the price of the cd alone. Furthermore, as we now know from his excellent autobiography, by now Keith had mastered his own form of open tuning and his playing throughout the album is simply magnificent.

Perhaps they had been listening to early Santana because by track 4; Can't you here me knocking, they were in the mood for an extended "jam" session, a term later abused by "progressive rock" but in this context it demonstrates all of their talents to excellent effect. From the beginning "killer riff" from Uncle Keith through to Bobby Keyes saxophone and then finally in comes Mick Taylor with some fabulous lead guitar. This track is a true delight.

Jagger sings well, Charlie Watts is his usual sublime mode of percussive economy and in so doing demonstrates what rock drumming is all about.

However in the end great albums all need great songs; Brown Sugar, Wild Horses, Sister morphine, I got the blues (with a fabulous organ solo from the late lamented Billy Preston), Moonlight Mile and arguably Sway are all up there with the best of the Stones canon. A fabulous record and the remastered version has finally done justice to the CD format. Highly recommended.

I hope you enjoy
Roger Bell
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