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The Rolling Stones - Goats Head Soup flac mp3

The Rolling Stones - Goats Head Soup flac mp3
The Rolling Stones
Goats Head Soup
Album Rock,Contemporary Pop/Rock,Hard Rock,Rock & Roll
Date of release:
August 31, 1973
Recording location:
Dynamic Sound Studios, Kingston, Kingston, Jamaica
FLAC vers. size:
1309 mb
MP3 vers. size:
1719 mb
WMA vers. size:
1927 mb
Other formats
4.5 ★

Goats Head Soup is the 11th British and 13th American studio album by The Rolling Stones, released in August 1973. Like its predecessor, Exile on Main S. the band composed and recorded much of it outside of the United Kingdom due to tax issues. Goats Head Soup was recorded in Jamaica, United States, and the United Kingdom, and mixed in the United Kingdom and the Netherlands

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The Rolling Stones - Goat& Head Soup (1973).

UMG; CMRRA, EMI Music Publishing, LatinAutor, LatinAutor - SonyATV, UBEM, ASCAP, SOLAR Music Rights Management" и другие авторские общества (6). Композиция. 100 Years Ago (Remastered). UMG; CMRRA, UBEM, LatinAutor, SOLAR Music Rights Management, LatinAutor - SonyATV, ASCAP, EMI Music Publishing" и другие авторские общества (4).

The Rolling Stones – Angie from 1973 Goat s Head Soup album. The Rolling Stones - Goast Head Soup (1973) – Silver Train. The Rolling Stones – Silver Train (1973 - Goats Head Soup). The Rolling Stones – Goats Head Soup. The Rolling Stones – Angie (1970). The Rolling Stones – Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (1973 - Goats Head Soup). The Rolling Stones - Goast Head Soup (1973) – Can You Hear the Music.

The Rolling Stones’ Goats Head Soup had its release as their 11th UK studio album on 31 August 1973. As Mick Jagger said at the time, I really feel close to this album, and I really put all I had into i. guess it comes across that I’m more into songs. It wasn’t as vague as the last album which kind of went on so long that I didn’t like some of the things, he continued, in a disparaging reference to Exile On Main St. There’s more thought to this one. It was recorded all over the place over about two or three months

The Rolling Stones-Goats Head Soup Released August 31, 1973 All Songs written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards. Line-up: Mick Jagger- iano Keith Richards- Guitar/bass/vocals Mick Taylor- Guitar/bass/vocal Charlie Watts- Drums Bill Wyman- Bass. Featuring: Nicky Hopkins- Piano Billy Preston- Piano/clavinet Ian Stewart- Piano Bobby Keys- Saxophones Jim Horn- Flute/Saxophones Chuck Finley- Trumpet. The Stones were well into their career without original guitarist Brian Jones, and were established rockers. This album was recorded in Kingston, Jamaica, a few other songs that were recorded at the same sessions re-surfaced in later Rolling Stones albums. Goats Head Soup would basically be their last success, critically and commercially for a while. They regained popularity with 1981's Tattoo You.

Goats Head Soup reached number one in both the UK and the US. Its first single, "Angie", reached number one on the Billboard charts. For these reasons I don't see the album as underrated the same way Aftermath, Black and Blue, Emotional Rescue and Voodoo Lounge are underrated.

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Track List

Title/Composer Performer Time
1 Dancing with Mr. D. Mick Jagger / Keith Richards The Rolling Stones 4:52
2 100 Years Ago Mick Jagger / Keith Richards The Rolling Stones 3:58
3 Coming Down Again Mick Jagger / Keith Richards The Rolling Stones 5:54
4 Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker) Mick Jagger / Keith Richards The Rolling Stones 3:26
5 Angie Mick Jagger / Keith Richards The Rolling Stones 4:32
6 Silver Train Mick Jagger / Keith Richards The Rolling Stones 4:26
7 Hide Your Love Mick Jagger / Keith Richards The Rolling Stones 4:11
8 Winter Mick Jagger / Keith Richards The Rolling Stones 5:29
9 Can You Hear the Music Mick Jagger / Keith Richards The Rolling Stones 5:31
10 Star Star Mick Jagger / Keith Richards The Rolling Stones 4:23


Rebop Kwaku Baah - Percussion
David P. Bailey - Cover Design, Photography
Doug Bennett - Assistant Engineer
Chuck Findley - Trumpet
Chuck Finley - Horn, Trumpet
Nick Harrison - Arranger, Strings
Nicky Harrison - String Arrangements
Nicky Hopkins - Keyboards, Piano
Piano Hopkins - Keyboards, Piano
Jim Horn - Flute, Horn, Sax (Alto), Saxophone, Wind
Mick Jagger - Composer, Guitar, Harmonica, Harp, Keyboards, Member of Attributed Artist, Musician, Piano, Vocals
Andy Johns - Audio Engineer, Engineer, Mixing
Bobby Keys - Horn, Sax (Baritone), Sax (Tenor)
Howard Kilgour - Assistant Engineer
Ray Lawrence - Design
Carlton Lee - Assistant Engineer
Bob Ludwig - Digital Remastering
Stephen Marcussen - Mastering
Jimmy Miller - Audio Production, Percussion, Producer
Pascal - Percussion
John Pasche - Photography
Billy Preston - Clavinet, Keyboards, Piano, Vocals
Jim Price - Horn, Horn Arrangements, Piano
Nik Pascal Raicevic - Percussion
Rebop - Percussion
Keith Richards - Bass, Bass Instrument, Composer, Guitar, Keyboards, Member of Attributed Artist, Musician, Vocals, Vocals (Background)
The Rolling Stones - Primary Artist
Ian Stewart - Keyboards, Piano
Mick Taylor - Bass, Bass Instrument, Guitar, Member of Attributed Artist, Musician, Vocals, Vocals (Background)
Charlie Watts - Drums, Member of Attributed Artist, Musician
Stewart Whitmore - Mastering
Bill Wyman - Bass, Bass Instrument, Keyboards, Member of Attributed Artist, Musician, Synthesizer, Vocals
  • Ausstan
It's hard to be the album after Exile on Main St., an album so beloved and iconic to the Stones can easily overshadow everything after it. It's a shame that's how it works, since Goats Head Soup is a great and underrated album. Besides the catchy songs you may know, such as Angie and Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker), many of the songs on here are sadly overlooked. Winter is one of my favorite Stones songs, a beautiful ballad that could compete with Angie. Star Star, of course, is edgy rock fun. Hide Your Love is a cool bluesy song that is gloriously reminiscent of Exile on Main St., with a bluesy attitude and thumping drums. If you're ready to explore the underrated side of the Stones, you should definitely start here!
  • Felolak
I remember thinkin this was a dud when it first came out, but it has definitely improved with age and now has to stand as their most underrated.
  • Munimand
This is a fantastic record in parts, containing some superb musicianship and songwriting. It's now deemed to be a 'lost' period (along with It's Only Rock and Roll and Black and Blue). The Stones brought back the scuzz with 1978's Some Girls. The production on this is a tad muddy at times, swamping a few songs. On others it's exquisite. Dancing With Mr D is a good opener, the type of moody riff the Stones excel at. 100 Years Ago is a bit of a revelation, very breezy and keys dominated. The drumming by Charlie is really standout, great vocal by Jagger. His voice is top notch on the entire record, actually. Coming Down Again is a nice ballad sung by Keith, again, keys dominate. Heartbreaker (Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo) has got to be one of the great lost gems by the band, full of attitude, so different for them. It contains a wah clavinova type sound driving it on. Blasts of brass. In another dimension this would have been a great single. Sumptuous guitar solo by Mick Taylor. One of the best tracks on the LP. Angie is the most recognizable song on Goats Head Soup, and is absolutely beautiful. Crystal clear acoustic guitars and superb piano and bass playing. As always Charlie keeps the beat with class. The lead vocal is very moving and it contains some lovely lyrics. Along with Wild Horses, it's a goodbye song full of remorse. An absolute Stones classic. Silver Train is a country-ish rocker shot through with great guitar playing aswell as harmonica by Mick. Hide Your Love is a stomping piano led blues, allegedly made up on the spot. Stunning lead breaks by Mick Taylor. Another song featuring brass. Again, a highlight of the album. It retains the Exile On Main Street vibe, very rootsy. Winter is a ballad similar to Moonlight Mile/Sway from Sticky Fingers. It has to be said, the guitar playing by Taylor in particular is magnificent. Keith underpins the entire album, he has always been one to blend so effortlessly, letting the lead guitar (be it by Brian, Mick Taylor or Ronnie) breathe. Strings fade out the track. Can You Hear The Music has a tribal electric piano that evolves into a ballad of sorts, reminiscent of psychadelia-era Stones. The influence of Billy Preston is felt on much of the album. Star Star is a grooving Chuck Berry like rocker, the type of thing the Stones could do in their sleep. It's pure bad boy rock.Overall, a very good album, but on the heels of Let It Bleed, Sticky Fingers and Exile On Main Street, how could it compete? Contains some excellent songs.
  • Pettalo
Want hits? Look elsewhere. Down and dirty. Some of the best musical jamming I've ever heard.
  • Mohn
The album is far from bad; even the tracks that I've derided over the course of the review don't constitute anything worse than inoffensive filler, while many of the songs are quite enjoyable. It's merely a huge, devastating plunge after the brilliance of the group's last few albums, lacking the impeccable songwriting and craftsmanship that made them so strong. There are simply too few strong melodies on the album, making it the worst Stones album to this point after the mediocre December's Children (And Everybody's). There's nothing wrong with the Stones' willingness to experiment, nor would I attribute the album's weaknesses to the musical risks taken; rather, the band lacked the excellent songwriting necessary for the foundation of any musical enterprise. The Stones seem melodically spent on this album, a natural but regrettable side effect of too many years at the top.
  • Binar
This album's first side must be one of the greatest in rock history. Dancing with mr D, a funky and ominous funk number that really shows the stones direction while mixing the rugged nasty sound of exile. Then we go to 100. Years ago,
  • Innadril
"Goats Head Soup" is a very nice album, and also very underrated, probably because it wasn't good enough to touch the previous album, "Exile on Main St.". "Angie" is the most famous song here, but not the best track in the album. "Star Star" is a rock n' roll Stones' classic and surely one of their most polemic songs.Ranking:10. Hide Your Love9. Can You Hear the Music8. Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker)7. Coming Down Again6. Winter5. Silver Train4. Dancing With Mr. D3. 100 Years Ago2. Angie1. Star Star86/100
  • Legend 33
I love this album. I remember playing a cousins of mines copy. Now of course have my own. Like two Stones albums that follow it, totally underrated. "Angie" is a classic ballad. A beautiful song and huge hit. "Coming Down Again" and "Winter", likewise lovely songs. "Doo Doo Doo( Heartbreaker"), "Star, Star"and "Dancing With Mr D" are great rock songs. The great Nicky Hopkins piano playing on "Angie" is majestic." Also love"100 Years Ago ". Like "It's Only Rock n Roll" and "Black and Blue", this album deserves way more credit than it often gets'. Graham Paterson.
  • Faehn
Now I love the 60s, Imperial- era Stones as much as anyone ( except my sister) but this album is fantastic. It may have jarred with those there at the time, as Our Boys exited the vital, youth culture days (as we all do). But to modern ears this is Ahead Of Its Time. The extended songs, the gloss, the depth to the production - this sounds more like Alice In Chains. Keith said Exile was the 1st Grunge album, but that great album sounds thin & old fashioned in comparison.
  • Cildorais
Goats Head Soup is in my top 10 favorite Stones albums. I think it's one of their most underrated albums, which I guess is bound to happen following Exile. Aside from the allmusic picks, which are all great 100 Years Ago and especially Silver Train are real highlights. There is some filler on the album, but in any other band's discography, this would be their best album.