Keith Richards moves like a shadow along a cobblestone West Village backstreet. It's a hot summer day in New York City and Keef is in earth tones -- a sandy brown bomber jacket, reddish brown headband, moccasins. For some strange reason, each passing year seems to make this quintessential English rock star look more and more like an American Indian -- a brave or a shaman, with his creased visage and prominent nose.
It’s hump time in Toronto. Mick Jagger, Keith Richards and company have rolled into town, ready to begin preparations for this year’s version of the Summer Stones. There are stage models to be examined, promotional campaigns to be mapped out, lighting schemes to be configured. Oh yeah -- and music to be played
Critics snubbed it upon its release in 1972, but Exile in Main Street has become one of rock's greatest landmarks. Keith Richards recalls the making of the Rolling Stones' masterpiece and how the album's new reissue project became a walk down memory lane.
After drugs and illness nearly destroyed the world’s greatest rock and roll band, Keith Richards tells how he and the Rolling Stones survived and got back to their roots for their new hard-rocking album, A Bigger Bang.