Florence Welch joined The Rolling Stones for their performance of ‘Wild Horses’ at London Stadium.
Here’s the new video released by rhe Rolling Stones. New compilation record set will be out on APRIL
The career-spanning 15project is available as a single-CD and 2-LP edition featuring 20 songs, along with a deluxe 3-CD/4-LP set with 46 cuts.
is the brand-new Best Of compilation album from the Rolling Stones — featuring the biggest hits and classic cuts from every Rolling Stones studio album from 1971 to 2016’s Blue & Lonesome.
This is the most up to date collection of essential Stones’ tracks, including 36 fan favourites and rarities, with the deluxe version featuring 10 additional live songs, presenting collaborations with some of the biggest names in music.
Rolling Stones make triumphant return to London – and it’s like they’ve never been away
Florence + The Machine opened for the band, following Liam Gallagher who opened for t hem earlier in the week (May 22). As The Rolling Stones launched into their iconic ballad, Welch joined Mick Jagger to help out on vocals. You can see some footage below.
Legendary frontman dismissed the perpetual speculation that these show “Could be The Last Time”
“I haven’t really thought about this set of gigs being our last tour, to be honest. Rolling Stones frontman said.
“There is going to come a point when we don’t want to do it any more, for whatever reason, but I’m not thinking about that this summer.”
For Jagger, the massive gig at Murrayfield has sparked off fond memories of previous visits to Scotland when the Stones were paying their dues.
They made their Scottish concert debut at the Odeon Cinema in Glasgow on October 17, 1963, playing two shows to an audience of hysterical, screaming, mostly female fans.Jagger has fond memories of the Usher Hall.: “It was crazy. Somebody said to me the other day, ‘It must be hard playing shows now at your age’.
“But when we were young we never got to the end of a show. We’d do like 20 minutes, and it would be so chaotic we’d have to go off.
“I remember doing the Usher Hall and later the Barrowland Ballroom. Those shows were nuts. I don’t think anybody could really hear anything.
“The Apollo was great. I remember the stage being super high up. “You were almost at the level of the circle. It was not a stage you wanted to fall off. “The crowd was just fantastic, really appreciative, and they listened to what you had to say.”
“There is gonna come a point where we don’t want to do it any more – or simply can’t do it any more.
“I think you have to be honest … if you weren’t enjoying it or it was too much of an ask physically, to do it with the energy you would really require.
“You would have to seriously consider it, but I haven’t reached that point yet.”