|Performer:||The Rolling Stones|
|Title:||From The Vault: The Marquee Club (Live in 1971) & Brussels Affair (Live 1973)|
|Other format:||DMF WMA APE MMF MPC FLAC ASF|
Brussels Affair (Live 1973) is a live album by The Rolling Stones, released in 2011. It is compiled from two shows recorded in Brussels on 17 October 1973 in the Forest National Arena, during their European Tour.
One of the legendary bootlegs in Rolling Stones lore, the 1971 gig at their old stomping ground of London's Marquee Club was recorded and filmed for broadcast on American television. Very little film footage was officially released and it sat unreleased until 2015, when the Stones Archive released the full performance on CD/DVD/Blu-ray to coincide with the deluxe reissue of Sticky Fingers. It all adds up to one of the band's finest live performances and it's a pleasure to finally have it officially released.
Referring to the Marquee gig as a "sought-after, rare club" show that was lost in an attic for decades despite containing "a classic, must-own performance," a press release announcing the title also promises "carefully restored footage and sound. The Rolling Stones From The Vault: The Marquee – Live in 1971 Track Listing "Live With Me" "Dead Flowers" "I Got the Blues" "Let It Rock" "Midnight Rambler" "(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction" "Bitch" "Brown Sugar" Bonus tracks: "I Got the Blues" (take 1) "I Got the Blues" (take 2) "Bitch" (take 1) "Bitch" (take 2) "Brown Sugar" (Top of the Pops, 1971). See the Rolling Stones and Other Rockers in the Top 100 Albums of the '70s. You Think You Know the Rolling Stones?
The Marquee Live In 1971' is the latest addition to the series. The show was filmed at London's legendary Marquee club on March 26th 1971, shortly after the finish of the band's 1971 UK tour and about a month before the release of the 'Sticky Fingers' album in late April. Mick Taylor was now fully integrated into the group and the band had used the tour to showcase some of the tracks from the forthcoming album
This ‘club performance’ was filmed (for US TV) in 1971 at the legendary London venue a month before the release of Sticky Fingers and marked the first time Brown Sugar, Dead Flowers, Bitch and I Got The Blues were showcased live. The line-up at this time was Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Charlie Watts, Mick Taylor and Bill Wyman. If they were feeling generous the band would have included the whole thing as part of the super deluxe box. No matter, From The Vault: The Marquee Club Live in 1971 is released on 22 June 2015.
From the Vault: The Marquee Club (Live in 1971). Released June 23, 2015. From the Vault: The Marquee Club (Live in 1971) Tracklist. 1. Live With Me (Live 1971) Lyrics. 2. Dead Flowers (Live 1971) Lyrics. 3. I Got The Blues (Live 1971) Lyrics. 4. Let It Rock (Live 1971) Lyrics. 5. Midnight Rambler (Live 1971) Lyrics. 6. (I Can't Get No) Satisfaction (Live 1971) Lyrics. 7. Bitch (Live 1971) Lyrics. 8. Brown Sugar (Live 1971) Lyrics. About From the Vault: The Marquee Club (Live in 1971). From the Vault: The Marquee Club (Live in 1971) Q&A.
The Rolling Stones gave a concert in April 1971, which first presented pieces from the 71 work. The concert recording is called "From the vault: The Marquee - Live in 1971" and shows that the Stones already at that time didn't count for no reason to the best live acts in the world. The perfect mix of sound comes from Bob Clearmountain and resonates the best in . surround sound. I Got The Blues (Alternative Take 2) (Live At The Marquee Club, 1971) 11. Bitch (Alternative Take 1) (Live At The Marquee Club, 1971) 12. Bitch (Alternative Take 2) (Live At The Marquee Club, 1971) 13. Brown Sugar (Live On Top Of The Pops, 1971).
Sought-after club performance released for the first time on DVD in four formats Rare gig from the Rolling Stones in 1971 filmed at the Marquee Club A classic, must-own performance Part of the From The Vault series from The Rolling Stones archive A sought-after, rare club performance from The Rolling Stones in 1971 filmed at London’s iconic Marquee Club. will finally see the light of day, after almost two decades of being stored away in an attic.