Hang Fire (Take 3) - The Rolling Stones - The Compass Point Works Part 1 (CD)

Toggle navigation. Save on Every Order! Musicnotes Pro. Become a Member Today! Add to Cart. Transpose 0. Comment: As you can see, some of the tracks are repeating themselves amongst this series of DAC releases.

It is also important to note the version numbers as some of the duplicate titles are actually different takes of the same song. CD 2 also released as "Paris Results Vol. Comment: A compilation of four classic vinyl LP titles on two neat CD's complete with track versions and session sources of each song.

Inferior sound to all various DAC tracks listed here. De-noise chorusing evident. Comment: Very sparse information about the tracks on the liner. Why release a compilation like this without explaining it? Here you have the detail on each track and you can get an idea of what they were trying to accomplish with this convoluted Live? Comment: The classic vinyl release on CD with added tracks. From a hisorical perspective Dancing Girls was originally titled as Linda Lu on the LP jacket, and even though such a song title did exist within Stones session work this was not the song.

Cannot annotate a non-flat selection. Make sure your selection starts and ends within the same node. All News Daily Roundup. Album Reviews Song Reviews. Song Lyrics. Review: RIFF-it. RIFF-it good. Add Comment. Black Limousine 2. Black Limousine Bonus 2 3. Thus, I concluded that "hang fire" means "get stoned. My Interpretation Ok, try this.

It means there will be consequences to being politically lazy now as in protests so that when it all comes to a boil there will be tragic violent protests in the streets ie the delayed gun finally goes off.

Jagger seems to be mocking it as if the English people would rather be lazy now and revel in the fact that they sure will do something about it later but only when it comes to that disastrous boil later. Rate These Lyrics. Log in now to add this track to your mixtape! We do not have any tags for Hang Fire lyrics. The fautless efforts of those two engineers, along with Jagger's rapid-fire last-minute lyric-writing and overdubbing job, turned what could have been a forgettable salvage mission into a number-one multi-platinum smash, cut together from the chaotic leavings of the band's aborted attempts and half-formed tracks.

They rescued a few anthemic signature songs from the dustbin where they might have languished, too. You see, there were offers pouring in from promoters chiefly Bill Graham in the USA who wanted to book the Stones on a massive-scale tour of outdoor venues and indoor arenas for the autumn of '81 and summer ' The man entrusted with the band's purse-strings aristocratic chap, name of Lowenstein said yes, of course his charges were up to the task, but they would also need a new album to fully maximize this unique promotional hype opportunity, and could it please be ready in time for the start of the touring period?

Well, said Mick and Keith, we just happen to have a few left in the tank from our last record. They combed through them, and found the makings of about half a new LP from what had been generated for Emotional Rescue. Panic, that great artistic motivator, must have started to set in as the deadline loomed with not enough time for a formal jamming and recording period to write the remainder.

While the Stones were busy sorting out details of their upcoming tour commitments and getting more and more pissed off with a lack of agreement on musical direction , Kimsey spent three months trawling the vaults in search of master takes from earlier sessions that Jagger could turn into finished works with minimal involvement from the other band members. He then handed the completed tapes over to Clearmountain, who duly polished them into a recognizable shape, and hey, presto.

While it's been mentioned before upthread, here is the crib notes version of origins for these songs, courtesy of Wikipedia and vetted my friend and fellow aficionado Christian Bonner aka Croidler, who has just joined us in this thread. Start Me Up — started as a reggae number circa Black and Blue , spontaneously re-recorded with a rock backbeat apparently within one hour period of "Miss You" in Paris '77 Hang Fire — kicked around during the Some Girls sessions, and worked up for Emotional Rescue at the famous Compass Point studio in Nassau, failing to make the final cut on either LP Slave — jam session from Black and Blue , initially running a lot longer with a guitar lead that bootleggers erroneously credited to Jeff Beck it sounds nothing like him The work-in-progress version of "Tops" that had started in Kingston during the Goats Head Soup sessions, for example, was reasonably close to the final form, minus vocals.

But the tracks received a lot of polish during the post- Emotional Rescue sessions in , including Sonny Rollins' terrific saxophone parts which Mick "conducted" in the studio through his usual stage dance moves and in '81 after Mick rented a freezing-cold warehouse in Paris to complete his vocal overdubs on the Rolling Stones Mobile alone with Kimsey. Final mixing and tidying-up took place in New York with Bob Clearmountain at various studios, with Mick and Keith in attendance. Involving Clearmountain, who entered the picture with his superb remix of "Miss You" in , was the start of a longstanding effort on the part of Jagger to reach newer Stones fans with the latest and greatest in production values and styles.

I'll argue that this process continues on each subsequent album. There's a genuine effort made on Steel Wheels and the 90s records to stay on top of modern trends, which tends to initially piss off some of the older fans who complain that the group went "too modern", but ends up being retroactively praised as a good idea after all.

Tiré du film " Let's Spend the Night Together " d' Hal Ashby (), live au Meadowlands Sports Complex à East Rutherford, New Jersey les 5 et 6 novembre

8 Replies to “Hang Fire (Take 3) - The Rolling Stones - The Compass Point Works Part 1 (CD)”

  1. Aug 28,  · Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about The Rolling Stones - Hang Fire at Discogs. Complete your The Rolling Stones collection/5(25).
  2. Hang Fire Lyrics: In the sweet old country where I come from / Nobody ever works / Yeah nothing ever gets done / We hang fire, we hang fire / You know marrying money is a full time job / I don't.
  3. Nobody ever works Yeah nothing gets done We hang fire, we hang fire You know marrying money is a full time job I don't need the aggravation I'm a lazy slob I hang fire, I hang fire Hang fire, put it on the wire We've got nothing to eat We got nowhere to work Nothing to drink We just lost our shirts I'm on the dole We ain't for hire Say what the.
  4. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Hang Fire on Discogs. Label: Rolling Stones Records - RS • Format: Vinyl 7 The Rolling Stones - Hang Fire (, Vinyl) | Discogs/5(2).
  5. The Rolling Stones – Hang Fire. 6 Comments; 0 Tags; In the sweet old country where I come from Nobody ever works Yeah nothing gets done We hang fire, we hang fire You know marrying money is a full time job I don't need the aggravation I'm a lazy slob I hang fire, I hang fire Hang fire.
  6. Emotional Rescue is the 15th British and 17th American studio album by The Rolling Stones, released in Fresh off of the success of their prior album, Some Girls, which had been their biggest hit to date, the Rolling Stones returned to the studio in early to start writing and recording its sputexovalcyde.sadoubmiveversreciperlozacansign.co-time members Mick Jagger (vocals), Keith Richards (guitar), Ronnie Wood (guitar.
  7. Hang fire refers to an unexpected delay between the triggering of a firearm and the ignition of the propellant. This failure was common in firearm actions that relied on open primer pans, due to the poor or inconsistent quality of the powder. Modern firearms are susceptible also. The delay is usually too brief to be noticed, but can be several seconds.
  8. A "hang fire" is a delay from when a trigger is pulled and the gun actually fires. The metaphor could apply to the lazy people who won't take action. It's also a great phrase to sing, which Mick Jagger does a few different ways throughout the song, sometimes stretching out "fire," and other times keeping it contained.

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