The Biggest Bang is a four-disc concert DVD collection released by the Rolling Stones. The collection documents several shows from the band's 2005–2006 legs of their A Bigger Bang Tour. The DVD debuted at number one on Billboard's music video chart, selling 20,422 copies during the first week, and had sold almost 48,000 copies by mid-September 2007. By 2012 it was certified seven times multi-platinum in the United States for shipments of some 175,000 sets.
Concerts presented by Concert Productions International. Rolling Stones" and Tongue and Lip designs are Registered Trademarks of Musidor . The Biggest Bang (Box + 4xDVD-V, Multichannel, Dol). Rolling Stones Records, Universal Music DVD Video. The Biggest Bang (Box + 4xDVD-V, Multichannel). Rolling Stones Records, Redline Entertainment.
Midnight Rambler" is played especially well.
Just as the Rolling Stones chronicled their tour promoting the 2002 compilation Forty Licks with a box set of DVDs; their tour promoting the 2005 album A Bigger Bang is covered on this DVD box set, with a running time of seven hours. The first - and best - disc presents the group's concert in a park in Austin, Texas.
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Live at the Max was filmed during the Stones’ 1990 European tour in support of their album Steel Wheels, which celebrates its 20th anniversary this year. To this day, it remains the most successful IMAX concert film of all-time. While your TV set isn’t exactly a towering IMAX screen, you still will be able to appreciate Live at the Max‘s crisp picture and excellent audio quality. In addition to the Stones’ greatest hits, ranging from (I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction, to You Can’t Always Get What You Want, the 90-minute film also boasts a trio of Steel Wheels songs. The DVD release of Live at the Max comes just a week after the Rolling Stones’ reissued perhaps their most famous live document, Get Yer Ya-Ya’s Out! The Rolling Stones in Concert, for its own 40th anniversary. Another Stones’ film, the controversial 1972 documentary Cocksucker Blues, recently had a rare screening in New York.
The Rolling Stones are steeped in the blues. Johnson is one of the band’s biggest inspirations, penning many songs that influenced The Rolling Stones, and their acoustic, country music-like version of his classic ‘Love In Vain Blues’ is one of the highlights of their 1969 album, Let It Bleed When the Stones recorded their 1968 album, Beggars Banquet, the only song not written by Jagger and Richards was ‘Prodigal Son’, which had been composed by Mississippi bluesman Reverend Robert Wilkins back in 1929.