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The Rolling Stones

Biography project on the Rolling Stones.

Abigail Ormiston

on 4 March 2011

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Transcript of The Rolling Stones

The Rolling Stones.
Abigail Ormiston The were like any other band.
They all started small The band members are.... Brian Jones Ian Steward Mick Jagger
Keith Richards Bill Wyman

Charles Watts How they got their
name for the band. The The name for the band came
from a Muddy Waters song. Story Time! The Rollings Stones
started with the
simple dream. They searched for people who would
allow them to play. "The style is crazy. Simply a
disaster. They will never get
any where. They have no
chance. Failular is what they
will be forever more." In the beginning the Rolling Stones
weren't accepted as musicians because
their style and music was completely
different from the decade before. They came across a club
owner who had just fired
his band and was in need of a new, fresh one. The club was the Crawdaddy Club.
While performing one day, the Rolling Stones had been watched by a 19 year old by the name of Andrew Loog Oldham. What was special about the particular 19 year old was.... Andrew Oldham
was a manager
and publicist. He quickly had them
signed to Decca Records. The Rolling Stones
made their first big
appearence on the
Dean Martin Show. The audience didn't quite react the way they were expecting. The Rolling Stones image at first was
like the Beatles. As the years went on, that changed
to a more hippie
like look. Later in the same year the
Rolling Stones appeared
on The Ed Sullivan Show. During their performance on the show, Ed Sullivan apologized for the Rolling Stones' behavior. He promised that they
would never return
because most people
didn't like their style. But people not lilking them wasn't the only problem they encountered at this time. They were known as incorrigibles. Incorrigibles - people who
were incapable of being
"corrected" or "reformed." There were many
rumors of band. Some rumors were true
while others weren't. To make things better or worse
which ever way you look at at,
Oldham had spread some false
rumors about the Rolling Stones. But, that didn't stop
some people from
listening to their music A picture of the Rolling Stones
performing. The Bristish Invasion The Rolling Stones
had come to the United States in the same years as this "invasion". The Style of the British
Invasion proper for a while then, it became more hippie like. Another Story! Andrew Oldham, their manager realized something important. He realized that the only way the Rolling Stones would get anywhere is if they start writing their own music instead of playing covers. He went to Jagger
and Richards about
this slight problem. My Conclusion is... The Rolling Stones had a
major effect on music. The Rolling Stones took the respectable calm, nice of the 50's and turned them into a rebelious, raw new type of music. This last from the 60's all the way to today. With many band member changes, they still play the same great music today. The End :D A few years later,
Ed Sullivan broke
that promise had
had them back on the show. And that is how the
song "Sympathy for
the Devil" was written. Bill Wyman
Full transcript