Cinema, TV & Música
Rolling Stone

Rolling Stone November 2019

No one covers the people, politics and issues that matter (now more than ever) like Rolling Stone. Your source for all the breaking news coverage, exclusive interviews with influential people, music trends, hot album and movie reviews, must-read rock star profiles and in-depth national affairs reporting you rely on in the magazine. An annual term to Rolling Stone is currently 12 issues. The number of issues in an annual term is subject to change at any time. Get Rolling Stone digital magazine subscription today for cutting-edge reporting, provocative photos and raw interviews with influential people who shape the scene and rock the world.

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3 minutos
when musicians ask the questions

“I think it’s important not to be dissuaded by the difficulty of the task. I mean, yeah, it’s a tall mountain we’ve got to climb. But you do it one step at a time.”—GOV. JAY INSLEE, on the climate crisis OVER THE COURSE of 52 years and thousands of interviews with musicians, actors, politicians, and celebrities in these pages, at least one thing has remained consistent: We’ve always asked the questions. Aside from a memorable encounter between Carrie Fisher and Madonna for a 1991 cover story, our staff has rarely given up the role of interlocutors. Until now. For our first annual Musicians on Musicians issue (or, the “Icons on Icons” issue, as Diddy and DJ Khaled renamed it in their conversation), we invited some of our favorite artists to get together…

3 minutos
+ love letters & advice

“People are going to focus on the Kanye revelations, but we cannot overlook what Taylor Swift says about politics today. She’s spot-on.”—Kimberly, via Twitter Taylor Breaks Her Silence In the years since Taylor Swift last appeared on our cover [RS 1218, in 2014], she withdrew from the public eye, stepping back to reclaim privacy. In conversation with senior writer Brian Hiatt [“Taylor Swift: The ROLLING STONE Interview,” RS 1332], Swift gives the most revealing interview of her career, and in four days it surpassed half a million unique views online. She delved into her contentious relationship with Kanye West, why she’s focusing on the 2020 election, and the surprise betrayal of her former label boss. “Reading this feels like we personally caught up,” said reader “Doj.” “What a brutally honest deep dive…

1 minutos
post malone: moshing his way across america

POST MALONE’S new album, Hollywood’s Bleeding, is full of songs about the Dallas rapper’s grueling inner pain. But on his Runaway Tour to support the chart-topping album, ongoing through late November, Post has also experienced some pretty serious outer pain. “My creative and brand manager, Bobby Greenleaf, hurt my wrist moshing to Slipknot in my hotel room in Sacramento,” Post says, in reference to this dressing-room photo, “so I was struggling to put my socks on.” Post brings a similar visceral intensity to the show itself. “My name is Austin Richard Post, and I’ve come to play some shitty music for y’all,” he recently said onstage at the Xcel Energy Center in St. Paul, Minnesota. Post turned introspective songs like “Goodbyes” and “Allergic” into high-energy moments as he rampaged across the…

2 minutos
baby of the year

SINCE LAST YEAR, DaBaby has released two hit albums, two mixtapes, 15 music videos, and more than 20 high-profile features, while coining one highly distinctive catchphrase (“Goin’ baby,” an amorphous term that means to do something well). If you ask him, it’s all part of his more-is-more (but never enough) strategy. “When you’ve got a sound that don’t sound like nobody else, and it’s brand-new, you’ve got to feed it to ’em,” DaBaby stresses. “You’ve got to force it on ’em.” The sound in question is a precise, staccato, syllable-crushing flow that has cut through a rap landscape dominated for years by singsong melodies and Auto-Tune, making DaBaby one of 2019’s biggest new stars. The week following the release of DaBaby’s latest album, KIRK, 12 of the top 25 tracks on…

1 minutos
linda mccartney’s heart of the country

Linda McCartney: The Polaroid Diaries $50 Before she married a Beatle, Linda McCartney was renowned photographer Linda Eastman. She was the first woman to shoot a cover for ROLLING STONE — of Eric Clapton — and photographed icons like Jimi Hendrix and Bob Dylan (and, yeah, the Beatles). From the 1970s until her death in 1998 at 56 from breast cancer, Linda turned her camera to her home life. The new book Linda McCartney: The Polaroid Diaries features intimate snapshots of the McCartneys and friends like Pretenders frontwoman Chrissie Hynde, who wrote the book’s intro. “They often, like a demo tape, capture the vibe better than a proper recording,” Hynde writes of Linda’s Polaroids. She was one of the last people Linda photo-graphed, in a portrait shot at Linda and Paul’s…

2 minutos
the month in conspiracies

ASK CROZ Real-life advice from a guy who’s seen, done, and survived just about everything Please explain this whole monogamy thing. After I date a woman for a few months, I grow restless and I can’t wait to move on. Am I being unreasonable, or have I just not met the right woman? —Fred, Santa Cruz, CA When you’re young, you’re trying to rub the velvet off your antlers. I did write “Triad,” and I do think there are other ways people can live. But it takes years to build that kind of relationship that’s worth it. To me, that “monogamy thing” is where I found the best part of my life. I can’t tell you it’s going to do it for you, but it’s definitely done it for me. A few years ago, my…