The Rolling Stones - Tumbling Dice album flac
|B||Sweet Black Angel||3:05|
- Producer – Jimmy Miller
- Written-By – Jagger-Richards
|RS-19103||The Rolling Stones||Tumbling Dice (7", Single, Mono)||Rolling Stones Records||RS-19103||US||1972|
|RS-19103||The Rolling Stones||Tumbling Dice (7", Single)||Continental||RS-19103||Brazil||1972|
|45-524||The Rolling Stones||Tumbling Dice / Sweet Black Angel (7", Single)||Rolling Stones Records||45-524||Venezuela||1972|
|RS-19103||The Rolling Stones||Tumbling Dice (7", Single, M/Print)||Rolling Stones Records||RS-19103||US||1972|
|RS 19103||The Rolling Stones||Tumbling Dice (7", Single, Big)||Rolling Stones Records||RS 19103||Netherlands||1972|
Авторы текста и музыки. Keith Richards, Mick Jagger.
Текст песни: 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.
Tumbling Dice" (originally called "Good Time Women") is a single written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards for the Rolling Stones' 1972 double album Exile on Main S. and was the album's lead single. The song, recorded in the basement of the chateau Villa Nellcôte in France, peaked at number 7 on the US Billboard Hot 100 chart and number 5 in the UK Singles chart. The lyrics tell the story of a gambler who cannot remain faithful to any woman.
Produced by Jimmy Miller. Album Exile on Main St. Tumbling Dice Lyrics. 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, I go crazy, there's fever in the funk house now. This low down bitchin' got my poor feet a-itchin' You know you know the deuce is still wild. Baby, I can't stay, you.
Tumbling Dice" is a rock song written by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards for The Rolling Stones' 1972 double album Exile on Main St. and was the album's first single. The single peaked at on the charts in the United States and in the United Kingdom. Cover versions have been created in such diverse styles as reggae, bluegrass and noise rock
Tumbling Dice by The Rolling Stones tab. One accurate version. No abusive ads. Recommended by The Wall Street Journal. The Rolling Stones - Tumbling Dice from "Exile On Main Street", aka the greatest album in the history of rock and roll. slide h hammer on p pull off. Intro. 0. Play once and go straight into verse. 1/3/1p0 0. Last chord of the intro is the first.
Guitar tabs with lyrics. Song is in Open GG tuning, Capo at the fourth fret, same as Happy from the same album. Song is performed without a 5th string on the guitar, but it can be kept on if necessary. Intro -. 0- Play once and go straight into verse. -1/3/1p0-0- Last chord of the intro is the first -2/4/2p0-0---0-0- chord of the verse. -0-0h2p0-0-0- -2/4/2-0- -. Verse
Artist: The Rolling Stones. Album: Exile on Main St. Translations: Croatian, Dutch. Requests: Portuguese. Women think I'm tasty, But they're always tryin' to waste me. And make me burn the candles right down, But baby, baby, I don't need no jewels in my crown. Cause all you ladies is low down gamblers
While Exile on Main St. may be the Rolling Stones' most famous album these days, it doesn't have very many actual hits on it. "Tumbling Dice" is the lone exception, and it's the only song from the LP that became a regular part of their setlist over the past 40 years. The song began under the title "Good Time Woman," but they weren't quite happy with subject matter, so Jagger wrote the new lyrics, possibly inspired by the casino games the band played in France while recording the album.
The Stones recorded much of this tour in hopes of releasing a live album and, although superb recordings and performances were captured, a tangled mess of legal complications thwarted an official release. Legally prevented from releasing any song previously released on Decca or published by ABKO, this made a live album virtually impossible at that time. In an alternate effort to get some of these outstanding performances heard, the band provided a composite recording to the then fledgling King Biscuit Flower Hour, which had begun transmitting live performances on their weekly syndicated radio.