The Rolling Stones The Rolling Stones artist page: interviews, features and/or performances archived at NPR Music

The Rolling Stones

The Rollings Stones, Marianne Faithfull and other performers at the Rock and Roll Circus. Michael Randolf/Courtesy of the production company hide caption

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Michael Randolf/Courtesy of the production company

Resurrected Stones Film Finds Pivot Point In Rock History

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Richard Ashcroft, frontman of The Verve, poses with his Ivor Novello Award on Wednesday in London. A songwriting dispute had left the Britpop band bereft of royalties from its biggest hit, "Bitter Sweet Symphony." More than 20 years later, the Rolling Stones' Mick Jagger and Keith Richards have signed over their rights. Tristan Fewings/Getty Images hide caption

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Tristan Fewings/Getty Images

Not Bitter, Just Sweet: The Rolling Stones Give Royalties To The Verve

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The Rolling Stones performing in Berlin in 1965. The band's 1965 hit "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction" made heavy use of Glenn Snoddy's fuzz tone. Keystone/Getty Images hide caption

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Keystone/Getty Images

Remembering The Engineer Who Created Rock's Unmistakable Fuzz

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Rich Cohen's new book is The Sun & The Moon & The Rolling Stones. Pascal Perich/Courtesy of the author hide caption

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Pascal Perich/Courtesy of the author

Rich Cohen on World Cafe

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Keith Richards. Mark Seliger/Courtesy of the artist hide caption

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Mark Seliger/Courtesy of the artist

Keith Richards On World Cafe

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Keith Richards' new solo album, Crosseyed Heart, arrives Friday alongside a new Netflix documentary about his life. Mark Seliger/Courtesy of the artist hide caption

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Mark Seliger/Courtesy of the artist

'And It Bloody Well Happened': The Improbable Life Of Keith Richards

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Prince & The Revolution's Purple Rain. Amazon.co.uk hide caption

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Amazon.co.uk

All Songs Rewind: The Best Opening Tracks

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Lisa Robinson interviews a young Michael Jackson at his family's house in Encino, Calif., in October 1972. Andrew Kent/Courtesy of Riverhead Books hide caption

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Andrew Kent/Courtesy of Riverhead Books

How A Music Writer Learned Trust Is The Ultimate Backstage Pass

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Mick Jagger says "Gimme Shelter" is about a "world closing in on you." Carl de Souza/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Carl de Souza/AFP/Getty Images

Standing before a crowd 250,000 strong, Mick Jagger opened The Rolling Stones' 1969 concert at London's Hyde Park by reading a Percy Bysshe Shelley poem in tribute to late guitarist Brian Jones. Chris Walter/WireImage hide caption

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Chris Walter/WireImage

Rolling Stones To Return To Hyde Park After 44 Years

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Wait, Keith Richards Is 65?

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A Little 'Light' Music: Scorsese on the Stones

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Mick Jagger: A Stone Alone

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