Rolling Stones – Tumbling Dice (From “Ladies & Gentlemen” DVD & Blu-Ray)

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“Ladies And Gentlemen… The Rolling Stones” finally comes to DVD. This legendary Rolling stones concert film, shot over four nights in Texas during the “Exile On Main Street” tour in 1972, was released in cinemas for limited engagements in 1974 and has remained largely unseen since. Now restored and remastered, “Ladies And Gentlemen” makes its first authorised appearance on DVD.
This is one of the finest Rolling Stones concerts ever captured on film and features outstanding performances of classic tracks from the late sixties and early seventies. Also included as a bonus is previously unreleased rehearsal footage for the tour filmed in Switzerland and interviews with Mick Jagger from 1972 and 2010.


1) Brown Sugar 2) Bitch 3) Gimme Shelter 4) Dead Flowers 5) Happy 6) Tumbling Dice 7) Love In Vain 8) Sweet Virginia 9) You Can’t Always Get What You Want 10) All Down the Line 11) Midnight Rambler 12) Bye Bye Johnny 13) Rip This Joint 14) Jumpin’ Jack Flash 15) Street Fighting Man

Bonus Features:

Tour rehearsal footage from Montreux
1972 Old Grey Whistle Test Interview with Mick Jagger
2010 interview with Mick Jagger

Wo Yeah! (Wo, wo)

Women think I’m tasty, but they’re always tryin’ to waste me
And make me burn the candle right down,
But baby, baby, I don’t need no jewels in my crown.

‘Cause all you women is low down gamblers,
Cheatin’ like I don’t know how,
But baby, baby, there’s fever in the funk house now.
This low down bitchin’ got my poor feet a itchin’,
Don’t you know you know the duece is still wild.

Baby, I can’t stay, you got to roll me
And call me the tumblin’ dice.

Always in a hurry, I never stop to worry,
Don’t you see the time flashin’ by.
Honey, got no money,
I’m all sixes and sevens and nines.
Say now baby, I’m the rank outsider,
You can be my partner in crime.

But baby, I can’t stay,
You got to roll me and call me the tumblin’,
Roll me and call me the tumblin’ dice.

Oh, my, my, my, I’m the lone crap shooter,
Playin’ the field ev’ry night.

But baby, I can’t stay,
You got to roll me and call me the tumblin’ dice, (Call me the tumblin’)
Got to roll me (yayes), Got to roll me, Got to roll me (Oh yeah)
Got to roll me
Got to roll me (yeah)
Got to roll me (Keep on rolling)
Got to roll me (Keep on rolling)
Got to roll me (Keep on rolling)
Got to roll me
My baby, call me the tumblin’ dice, yeah
Got to roll me
Baby sweet as sugar (Got to roll me)
Yeah, my, my, my yeah (Got to roll me)
I went down baby, oh
Got to roll me (hit me)
Baby I’m down


37 thoughts on “Rolling Stones – Tumbling Dice (From “Ladies & Gentlemen” DVD & Blu-Ray)”

  1. Alotta ppl prefer Taylor over Ronnie…Taylor was superb but Ron was and still is the perfect replacement…Taylor was a soloist and not very animated but for sure a wonderful gtrist. Wood can solo just as well and looks perfect alongside Keith…and they have that weaving mojo thing that they didn't have w/Taylor.

  2. I've seen examples of MT overplaying, but I didn't see it here, so I don't see what Keith was supposedly fussing about. I think MT was too talented to work within the confines of the band for the long term. The Stones had a raw, blended sound that had little room for virtuosity.

  3. Lookin' around my screen, I see full coverage (sans Brian). Can't see Bobby (RIP), but was wonderin' if my funkhouse was spot on. Thanks. Get well soon Mick!

  4. Stevie Wonder opened on this tour he was still there when we caught them in Pittsburgh and he was Awesome. Twas a great time for music in Amerika

  5. In the entire history of the band, if I was to zero in on one show to go to , it would be this one. Absolute prime peak era w/ Mick Taylor. Nothing comes close to it.

  6. Everything from 2:40 onwards 🙌🏻 Jagger’s amazing improv and feel, Keith tight on the riff with Charlie’s build up on the drums,
    Mick Taylor being Mick Taylor,
    Everyone and everything is perfect ❤️👅 long live the Stones

  7. If you watch Keith very closely you can really see why he is often described as the groove engine, bandleader, and as Charlie said "you can't not follow Keith." Especially in this era. He lays down such tight riffs and seems to be in a trancelike state, but still with it. He definitely listening closely to all the elements. It like he's blissed out by the sonics he is producing, but also looking and listening around to everyone to make sure the sound stays tight. I think Keith was more ruthless towards Mick Taylor as he was youngest with Keith being second youngest. He seemed to really respect his elders. Hed also been playing with them for a decade by this point so he didn't have to direct them, and probably never did.

    Unfortunately just a year or two after this he'd really became so insular that it was evident even on stage. Watch him play in '75 and you can tell his role is far less commanding.

  8. Saw them in Montreal during the same tour, on July 17, 1972 … I was sitting way in the back of the Forum for Stevie Wonder, the 1st act, when I suddenly decided to make my way through to the stage before the headlining Stones came on. (They didn't have the same type of security back then so it was a feasible plan !)… Anyhow, I literally plowed my way right to the front of the stage, my elbows leaning on it … when the announcer says, "Ladies & Gentlemen, the Rolling Stones !!! … " I was completely blown away when Jagger and the rest of the band appeared and Keith immediately got into the opening riffs of Brown Sugar. It pretty well looked the same as portrayed in the above clip. Taylor was even wearing the same Stones logo white muscle shirt. WOW !!! Jagger right there, 3-4 feet in front of me, obviously all coked out … What a fantastic memory !!!!

  9. One of the few times Jagger didn't mess up Rank Outsider & Lone Crapshooter. Mick too often sang two Lone Crapshooters, and skipped the Rank Outsider; or flipped them. God, I hate it when that happens – but not here!

  10. Compare this live performance with Linda Ronstadt’s cover in the movie FM? Way better than Mick’s. He was a horrible live performer. Cannot do his own songs justice, in my estimation.

  11. Yes Keith was jealous of Taylor's playing but it seemed a bit insecure as Keith was World class by himself. The two of them were probably the best combo in rock history. Richards on Rythym and Taylor on lead.


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