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The Rolling Stones at Glastonbury 2013 – review

It starts about two hours before The Rolling Stones come onstage - hordes of people, normally milling around merrily, are now purposefully heading towards the Pyramid Stage. By the time Mick, Keith, Charlie and Ronnie appear, the crowd has swelled to fill the entire field - backs to the food stalls and all.

Neil Young & Crazy Horse: London O2 Arena, June 17, 2013

If, at this late date, you still need proof Neil Young is not a man to be trusted, something akin to that arrives about two and a quarter hours into his show at London’s O2 Arena.

The National play the same song 105 times at New York art gig – watch

The National played their song "Sorrow" live for six hours straight on Sunday (May 5) in New York. The band played the High Violet track over and over in a collaboration with artist Ragnar Kjartansson called A Lot Of Sorrow. Click below to see fan-shot footage of one of the performances of the song. The National ended up playing the track 105 times, reports Pitchfork, who add that drummer Bryan Devendorf sat out one take of the song.

The Rolling Stones postpone opening show of upcoming tour

The Rolling Stones have been forced to postpone the opening date of their upcoming North American tour. The band were due to kick off the 50 & Counting tour on May 2 at the Staples Center in Los Angeles. But the show has now been bumped back 24 hours to accommodate a sporting fixture - the National Basketball Association playoffs.

Matthew E White and the new Uncut

Three weeks and a few hours ago, I found myself on a small plane from Richmond, Virginia, to Washington DC. Most of the other passengers were members of the Harvard baseball team, who had spent the past three hours being harassed by schoolgirls making innumerable Harlem Shake videos. I, though, was sat next to a woman from Colorado, who was studying the use of horses in Gestalt therapy.

Watch Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds in concert

An unedited Nick Cave And The Bad Seeds concert is now available to watch online for 24 hours. The show, which took place at the Fonda Theater in Los Angeles last night, will be taken down tomorrow (February 23) at 2 pm. It was recorded for the Rockfeedback YouTube channel and finds Cave and his band perform their new album Push The Sky Away in full as well as classic tracks like “Jack the Ripper".

The Strokes to release new album in 2013

The Strokes are to release a new album in 2013. The band's fifth studio album will be released later this year and will likely be preceded by the single "All The Time", according to Billboard. News of a new LP comes just hours after a US radio station claimed it had been sent a brand new Strokes track titled "All The Time". According to Seattle's 107.7, the station was sent the track by RCA records. "We'll have to 'leak' this soon. You won't be disappointed..." a post on its Facebook page read.

New details of Shane Meadows’ Stone Roses documentary emerge

New details of the forthcoming documentary on 2012's Stone Roses reunion filmed and directed by acclaimed British filmmaker Shane Meadows have been revealed. Speaking exclusively to NME, producer Mark Herbert (This Is England) said that Meadows was currently in the process of editing more than 350 hours of footage covering the period from October 2011 when the band announced their comeback to August 2012 when they ceased touring.

The Second Uncut Playlist Of 2013

Until I woke up this morning and checked Twitter, I had planned to write something about the new Low album today. The enormously unexpected return of Bowiemania put paid to that; I’ll try again with Low tomorrow, unless in the intervening 24 hours Kevin Shields is finally shamed into pulling his finger out.

John Murry And Arbouretum For The ‘Uncut Sessions’

News from Oliver Gray, who runs The Railway in Winchester, where he has promoted the Uncut Sessions, as a kind of Club Uncut in exile since we quit our original home at London’s Borderline. The Uncut Sessions started a couple of years ago when Oliver booked Richmond Fontaine for two special shows. The first, on what I remember was a rather damp and windswept Saturday afternoon, saw Richmond Fontaine play their brilliant Post To Wire album in its entirety. Their second show, that evening, featured just about every other song the band had ever played, written, recorded, covered or merely just heard, possibly once, blasting out of the radio of a passing car, whistled by a waitress, hummed by a barman or otherwise brought to their passing attention in vague and possibly unremembered ways. The set went on for what people later reckoned was about four hours, although by its end the crowd had in all likelihood have lost all sense of time and the band could have carried on well into the following week without complaint from anyone there.

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