Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Ronnie Wood and the band are back for a second night at BST Hyde Park
” src=”https://www.nationalworld.com/jpim-static/image/2022/07/03/08/GettyImages-1402183825.jpg?width=640&quality=65&smart&enable=upscale” srcset=”https://www .nationalworld.com/jpim-static/image/2022/07/03/08/GettyImages-1402183825.jpg?quality=65&smart&width=320 320w, https://www.nationalworld.com/jpim-static/image/2022/ 07/03/08/GettyImages-1402183825.jpg?quality=65&smart&width=640 640w, https://www.nationalworld.com/jpim-static/image/2022/07/03/08/GettyImages-1402183825.jpg?quality =65&smart&width=990 990w” data-hero=”” fetchpriority=”high”/> Mick Jagger, Keith Richards and Ronnie Wood of the Rolling Stones perform during the Rolling Stones 60th Anniversary Concert at Anfield on 9th June 2022
Mick Jagger, Keith Richards and Ronnie Wood of the Rolling Stones perform during the Rolling Stones 60th Anniversary Concert at Anfield on 9th June 2022
The Rolling Stones will return to London’s Hyde Park tonight (July 3) for the second of two headlining shows at the British Summertime Festival as they continue to celebrate an incredible six decades together.
Last week’s show marked a special occasion, with the band paying tribute to the late drummer Charlie Watts and referring to playing their first-ever concert “around the corner” 60 years ago.
What can we expect from their show and who are the support acts? Here’s everything you need to know.
When are the Rolling Stones performing?
The Stones will take the stage at 8:05 p.m. and play a set that will last until 10:20 p.m.
Their first show in Hyde Park last Saturday (June 25) went like clockwork, so expect them to stick to those times pretty closely.
What is the probable setlist?
Last week, the Rolling Stones presented a crowd-pleasing setlist of most of their biggest hits, including “Start Me Up,” “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction,” and “Honky Tonk Woman.”
They also included lesser known songs like “Slipping Away” and “Miss You”.
Here is the full setlist of their first show in Hyde Park:
- street fighter
- 19. Nervous breakdown
- Falling dice
- Out of time
- she is a rainbow
- You can’t always get what you want
- Life in a ghost town
- can’t you hear me knocking
- Honky tonk women
- play video
- Slipping Away (Keith Richards on lead vocals)
- Connection (Keith Richards on lead vocals)
- Miss you
- Midnight Rambler
- paint it black
- Start me
- give me shelter
- Jumpin Jack Flash
- sympathy for the devil
- (I can’t get no) satisfaction
However, expect some deviations from the above. After all, they have a 60-year-old back catalog to choose from.
They recently found space for “wild horses” at their show in Milan.
Who supports the Rolling Stones at BST Hyde Park?
If you have tickets to the festival today, make sure you get up early for some exciting support acts.
Get on stage before the Stones will be SamFender (6:20 p.m., The Great Oak Stage). The North Shields singer-songwriter has taken the music industry by storm in recent years thanks to his rousing, Springsteen-esque folk-rock.
Afternoon Australian singer Courtney Barnett (4:50 p.m., The Great Oak Stage) will deliver a grunge-heavy soundtrack featuring songs from their third studio album, Things Take Time, Take Time.
Other acts playing BST Hyde Park today include among others The dinner party (3:40 p.m., The Great Oak Stage), Foot (3:10 p.m., The Birdcage Stage), Clarence and modern life (4:20 p.m., The Birdcage Stage) and Ewan Mainwood (5:40 p.m., The Birdcage Stage).
What did critics say about the Rolling Stones last week?
writing for them evening standard In a five-star review, Hamish Macbain called the show a “happy, euphoric carnival of rock ‘n’ roll majesty,” adding, “Many in the departing crowd wondered aloud if this would be the last time that.” we would see the show Rolling Stones. Unlikely, I would say. Given that evidence, I wouldn’t be surprised if my grandchildren’s grandchildren got the chance too.”
In which mirrorAndy Rudd wrote: “The band – with a combined age of 231 years – put on an incredible performance that left many in the crowd stunned at how they can carry on.”
In another five star review for The art desk, Tim Cumming wrote: “The Stones in the Park 2022 isn’t so much about the past as it is about raw power and unleashing it. Because the songs remain so present.”