Cinema, TV & Música
Rolling Stone

Rolling Stone January 2020

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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1 minutos

Debbie Harry’s Wild Life The singer (along with Blondie co-founder Chris Stein) stopped by our Sirius XM studio to talk about her memoir, Face It, and her career as a pop trailblazer. Hear it on our Rolling Stone Music Now podcast. PODCAST ‘Useful Idiots’: 2020 Is Here. Now What? Join hosts Matt Taibbi and Katie Halper for ongoing coverage of the presidential race and exclusive interviews with key players. Along the way, they’re examining important stories the media has gotten wrong — and laughing about whatever’s left to laugh about. LIST The Most Important Music Moments of the 2010s Lady Gaga (below) proved that Vegas residencies are the new stadium tours; Kendrick Lamar won a Pulitzer; Live Nation and Ticketmaster merged into a concert behemoth; and more ways the music industry changed. VIDEO How Kesha Became Kesha She remembers her…

3 minutos
the 2010s: a dark, twisted decade

“Patsy Cline stood alone. And [she] just had this voice that kind of — whatever you’re doing, she could reach inside your chest, grab your heart and twist it a quarter-turn.”—ELIZABETH WARREN WE STARTED DEBATING the decade’s best albums and songs last summer, battling over how many Drake songs to include (he got three), which Black Keys record rocked hardest (we chose Brothers), and how high “Old Town Road” should be (it ended up at 12). The biggest argument was over which album to crown number one: Beyoncé’s Lemonade or Kanye West’s My Beautiful Dark Twisted Fantasy. In the end, Kanye’s 2010 masterwork was undeniable. Throw it on today, and all the confounding things Kanye has done since then melt away. Like Brian Wilson’s most daring creation, Smile, Twisted Fantasy is…

3 minutos
+ love letters & advice

“I’ve come to expect Driver’s onscreen intensity, but it was fascinating to read this and learn that’s how he approaches all aspects of his life.”—Lena Oliver, via Facebook War Stories For our December issue [“Star Wars,” RS 1334], we marked the end of the Skywalker saga by sitting down with Adam Driver, J.J. Abrams, and Billy Dee Williams for a deep dive into the makings of the final film. Driver wrestled with how to live up to the epic’s legacy, and he wasn't the only one reflecting once the tale ended: “Adam Driver is the best thing to come out of this new trilogy,” wrote Renee Lasswell. Readers were more skeptical of the film itself. “I can appreciate your articles,” wrote Scott Oliver, “but Disney forgot what made Star Wars great from…

1 minutos
tina turner takes a bow

“THIS MUSICAL IS my life,” Tina Turner says. She’s speaking literally. Turner is onstage at the Lunt-Fontanne Theatre on Broadway, where Tina, the previously mentioned biographical stage production, has just officially opened. “It’s like poison that turned to medicine,” Turner says of the rough journey that inspired the show. Then she turns to the cast and smiles. “How long will you do this? Not as long as I did it, I hope.” It’s early November, a few weeks before Turner will turn 80 years old. Adrienne Warren portrays the Queen of Rock & Roll through earlier, rockier years — from a timid childhood as Anna Mae Bullock in Nutbush, Tennessee, to being a new arrival in St. Louis, to her transcendent work and abusive relationship with Ike Turner. And, finally, to…

4 minutos
marcus king’s true blues

SIX YEARS AGO, Marcus King felt lost. A long-haired, pot-smoking kid going to school in the small town of Piedmont, South Carolina, he struggled to fit in — he hated sports and missed enough classes to nearly be expelled for truancy. “I have nothing good to say about Piedmont, no good memories,” says the guitarist. “They were trying to put me away, trying to put me into a juvenile detention center, trying to shave my head, put me in a jail. And I was like, ‘I didn’t do anything. I just missed a couple days of class.’” But it all turned out OK. King started taking classes at a local music school to study jazz, leading him to where he is now: one of the most exciting guitarists to break through…

2 minutos
rock & roll exposure

ETHAN RUSSELL REMEMBERS getting a call from writer Jonathan Cott in 1968. “He said, ‘Do you want to photograph my next interview?’” says Russell, who had at that point photographed only one band: Blue Cheer. Cott’s interview happened to be with Mick Jagger for ROLLING STONE. “I thought, ‘This is it,’” Russell says. “‘I’m happy for the rest of my life.’” Russell would become one of the most prominent photographers in rock, capturing the Beatles, the Rolling Stones, and the Who. His new book, Ethan Russell Photographs, is a collection of iconic images. “When I was around them, I was very shy,” he says of the bands he shot. “I very seldom told them what to do.” Which worked out: “You get the most interesting pictures when the people are…