Someone gives Paul McCartney an umbrella because he’s throwing lots of shadows.
In an interview with The New Yorker, the Beatles member called rival British rock band The Rolling Stones a “blues cover band.”
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“I’m not sure I should say it, but they’re a blues cover band,” said McCartney, aged. “I think our net was a little wider than them.”
This is not the first time he has looked at the band. In April 2020, McCartney claimed in a conversation with Howard Stern that he thought the Beatles were better than stone.
McCartney then said, “They’re rooted in the blues. When they’re writing things, it’s related to the blues.” “We had a little more influence … There’s a lot of difference and I like the stone, but I’m with you. The Beatles were even better.”
Stones frontman Mick Jagger responded to comments on Jane Jay Lowe’s Apple Music show weeks later. Jagger McCartney, 78, called McCartney “sweetheart” and said there was “clearly no competition” between the two music groups.
“The big difference, though, and somewhat importantly, is that Rolling Stones is a big concert band in other decades and other areas when the Beatles never toured a stadium, or Madison Square Garden with a suitable sound system,” Jagger explained. “They broke up before the business started, actually the Turing business.”
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“They broke up before the touring business actually started … they [The Beatles] I did that [Shea] The gig of the stadium [in 1965]. But the rocks moved forward, “he said.” We started stadium gigs in the 1970s and are still doing them. “
And indeed the rocks are still traveling, even with the exception of longtime drummer Charlie Watts, who died in August.
“That’s the real big difference between these two bands,” Jagger added. “One band is incredibly lucky, still playing in the stadium and then another band doesn’t exist.”
McCartney recently complained that the late bandmate John Lennon was the one who broke up the Beatles. “I did not provoke the split. That was our Johnny,” McCartney told BBC Radio in an interview aired on October 2.
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“I’m not the person who instigated the split. Oh no, no, no,” he said. “John went into a room one day and said, ‘I’m leaving the Beatles.’ Is it provoking division? “