Synonyms for jagger_richards or Related words with jagger_richards

mick_jagger_keith_richards              jumpin_jack_flash              leiber_stoller              reissue_bonus_tracks              bobby_womack              whole_lotta              joan_armatrading              russ_ballard              bonnie_bramlett              ellas_mcdaniel              tumbling_dice              lennon_mccartney              feelin_alright              cd_reissue_bonus_tracks              ronnie_spector              steve_cropper              alison_moyet              boz_scaggs              purple_haze              delaney_bramlett              maybe_tomorrow              minnie_riperton              gene_pitney              bettye_lavette              jerry_leiber_mike_stoller              allen_toussaint              don_covay              johnny_paycheck              steve_winwood              jagger_richards_jagger              dave_edmunds              harry_nilsson              doyle_bramhall_ii              jj_cale              gram_parsons              toni_childs              hoochie_coochie_man              eric_bibb              dr_feelgood              lucinda_williams              tom_waits              lee_hazlewood              jonny_lang              curtis_mayfield              gillian_welch              keb_mo              kortchmar              maria_muldaur              cryin              bob_dylan             

Examples of "jagger_richards"
These are the Jagger/Richards songs that have been released as Rolling Stones singles (both A-side and B-sides), and promos, as credited to Jagger/Richards:
Four of the album's eight original compositions are credited to Jagger/Richards/Wood and one to Jagger/Richards/Chuck Leavell. Only three are credited to Jagger/Richards, the lowest number on any Rolling Stones album since "Out of Our Heads" (1965). "Dirty Work" is the first Rolling Stones record to feature two tracks with Richards on lead vocals ("Too Rude" and "Sleep Tonight").
All songs written by Jagger/Richards, except where noted
All tracks written by Jagger/Richards, except track 3 written by Laibach.
Jagger/Richards compositions that have been released only by artists other than The Rolling Stones include:
The song was written before Jagger, Richards and fellow Rolling Stone Brian Jones were arrested by the police for drugs.

All songs written by Candia and Tony McKormack, except track 12 "Sympathy for the Devil" (Jagger/Richards)
For the opening night of the Steel Wheels Tour the setlist was as follows (all songs composed by Jagger/Richards unless otherwise noted):
All songs written by Robin Williamson, except "When First To This Country" (Traditional), "Wild Horses" (Jagger/Richards) and "Absolutely Sweet Marie" (Bob Dylan).
Keith Richards has called the number "a blues opera" and the quintessential Jagger-Richards song, stating in the 2012 documentary "Crossfire Hurricane" that "nobody else could have written that song."
The Rollin' Stones played their first gig on 12 July 1962 in the Marquee Club in London with Jagger, Richards, Jones, Stewart, bass player Dick Taylor (later of the Pretty Things) and drummer Tony Chapman.
On May 19, 2012, the Foo Fighters appeared with Mick Jagger on "Saturday Night Live". They performed the Jagger/Richards songs "19th Nervous Breakdown" and "It's Only Rock 'n Roll".
The first original Jagger/Richards song to be released as the A-side of a Rolling Stones single was "Tell Me (You're Coming Back)", from their debut album. Released as a single in the US only, peaked at number 24 on the charts there. The earlier "Good Times, Bad Times" had been released as the B-side to their cover of Bobby and Shirley Womack's "It's All Over Now". The band's first UK single featuring an a-side Jagger/Richards original was "The Last Time"; released in February 1965, it went to number 1 in the UK and number 9 in the US.
The writing of "The Last Time", the Rolling Stones' first major single, proved a turning point. Richards called it "a bridge into thinking about writing for the Stones. It gave us a level of confidence; a pathway of how to do it." The song was based on a traditional gospel song popularised by the Staple Singers, but the Rolling Stones' number features a distinctive guitar riff, played by Brian Jones. Prior to the emergence of Jagger/Richards as the Stones' songwriters, the band members occasionally were given collective credit under the pseudonym Nanker Phelge. Some songs attributed to Nanker Phelge have been re-attributed to Jagger/Richards.
The first Jagger/Richards composition to reach number 1 on the UK singles charts was "The Last Time" (released in February 1965). it went to number 9 in the US. It was also later identified by Richards as "the bridge into thinking about writing for the Stones. It gave us a level of confidence; a pathway of how to do it."
While all the album's songs except "Cherry Oh Baby" were officially credited to Jagger/Richards as authors, the credit for "Hey Negrita" specifies "Inspiration by Ron Wood" and "Melody" lists "Inspiration by Billy Preston". Bill Wyman would later release a version of "Melody" with his Rhythm Kings, crediting Preston as author.
The song is a fast paced rocker is about a man being fed up with his girlfriend's lying and cheating. As with most of "Some Girls", it features the five core Stones members, with Jagger, Richards and Ronnie Wood sharing electric guitar duties.
The band played a mix of classic rock & roll, R&B, blues and country music, along with Ron Wood solo material and Jagger/Richards songs. Wood sang lead on most numbers (with Richards, McLagan and Clarke providing back-up vocals), as well as playing guitar, pedal steel, harmonica and saxophone.
The promotional film for the single was directed by Peter Whitehead. It included footage from recording sessions along with segments that re-enacted the 1895 trial of Oscar Wilde, with Jagger, Richards and Marianne Faithfull respectively portraying Wilde, a judge and Lord Alfred Douglas. Footage also appears of Brian Jones, apparently high on drugs with his eyes drooping and unfocused.
The Jagger/Richards song "That Girl Belongs to Yesterday" was a No. 7 UK hit for Pitney in 1964; it was the first tune composed by the duo to become a Top 10 hit in the UK. In the U.S. the single stalled at No. 49, ending a run of seven Top 40 singles for Pitney as a performer.