Rolling Stones love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • proper n. A very successful British rock band formed in the 1960s, still together in the 21st century

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The Rolling Stones were the first band ever to have a tour sponsored.

    Richard Bradley: Rolling Stones and Corporate Whores

  • This mum-and-pop operation called the Rolling Stones has been in business now for 43 years.

    Satisfaction Guaranteed

  • I ` m listening to the Rolling Stones ` greatest hits, because the Rolling Stones are the greatest rock band in the world.

    CNN Transcript Jun 15, 2005

  • "The summer of 1972 and being on tour with the Rolling Stones is a rare opportunity for the legions of Stones fans and their families to experience history"

    Business Wire Travel News

  • "The summer of 1972 and being on tour with the Rolling Stones is a rare opportunity for the legions of Stones fans and their families to experience history," said Dan Diamond, vice president of NCM Fathom.

    Business Wire Travel News

  • The subdued radio rendition of Paint it black by the Rolling Stones is a rare reminder for troops in the deserts of Afghanistan of the iconic rock and roll background to the conflict in the jungles of Vietnam.

    Telegraph.co.uk: news, business, sport, the Daily Telegraph newspaper, Sunday Telegraph

  • By 1962, the Rolling Stones were a working band, by 1963, a live sensation, and by the mid-1960s, international outlaws, the dark side of their friends and rivals the Beatles.

    Yahoo! News: Business - Opinion

  • The Rolling Stones is a rugged pearl from the band's torn and frayed past.

    USATODAY.com Weather News

  • For one little gallery in Manhattan, the discovery of 3,500 unpublished photos of the Beatles and the Rolling Stones is a dream come true.

    JAM! Showbiz

  • Though there are very real similarities in the nature of their fame, the aggressive, demotic earthiness of groups like the Rolling Stones is a far cry from the intellectualism of Beethoven, or even the showmanship of Liszt, which, despite a pronounced whiff of sex appeal, remained self-consciously in the realm of "high art."

    Commonweal Magazine

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