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Rolling Stone

Rolling Stone February 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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2 minutos

PHOTOS Australia Goes Up in Flames All eyes are turned to Australia in 2020, as the climate crisis continues to unleash devastating brushfires across the continent. Our photo series documents the human (and animal) costs of this spiraling calamity — and searches for hope amid the devastation. MOVIES Sundance: Taylor Swift, Will Ferrell, Ethan Hawke We hit Park City, Utah, for the best of this year’s Sundance Film Festival, including a Taylor Swift documentary (below), a Will Ferrell/Julia Louis-Dreyfus comedy, Ethan Hawke’s Nicola Tesla biopic, and much more. VIDEO Life Stories From Robbie Robertson In his interview for “The First Time,” the songwriter remembers falling in love with the guitar, stepping onstage with Bob Dylan in 1965, playing Woodstock with the Band, hanging out at Big Pink, writing “The Weight,” and forging a lifelong creative bond with Martin…

4 minutos
editor’s letter

Lizzo’s Pop Revolution LATE LAST YEAR, a two-year-old recording by Detroit-born singer-songwriter Lizzo, “Truth Hurts,” leaped above hits by Taylor Swift, Shawn Mendes, Billie Eilish, and Ed Sheeran to become the top song in America. With its loopy piano and strings, and brashly hilarious message of self-empowerment, there’s never been a song quite like it. And there’s never been a pop star quite like Lizzo, a plus-size, classically-trained flutist and freestyle rapper who struggled for more than a decade (including a stint in a prog-rock band) before her song appeared in the Netflix movie Someone Great (starring Gina Rodriguez as a ROLLING STONE reporter) and suddenly, out of nowhere, blew up. “Everything changed for her literally the next day,” says senior writer Brittany Spanos, who wrote this month’s cover story. “It…

3 minutos

“Don’t think a woman can’t beat Trump. I started out all-in for Warren, and this interview reminded me of why I liked her in the first place.”—@OriginalSlicey, via Twitter Warren’s Resilience For our January cover [“Elizabeth Warren: The Rolling Stone Interview,” RS 1335], the Massachusetts senator sat down with staff writer Tessa Stuart to talk country music, policies, and why she will be the best president. While the fight for the Democratic nomination continues, Warren clearly won over some readers. “I have a new admiration for her,” tweeted Nik Donaldz. “This is a fascinating interview, particularly when she explains how ‘far left’ plans are actually rooted in so many Americans’ realities, like student-loan debt. She’s passionate for the right reasons.” Anita Johnson wrote, “So ready to vote for Elizabeth: Thoughtful, educated, caring,…

1 minutos
vitamin h: harry styles takes l.a.

WHEN HARRY STYLES wanted to celebrate his excellent new album, Fine Line, he went all the way: a one-night-only show at the L.A. Forum in December, featuring a surprise duet with his idol Stevie Nicks on “Landslide.” Two days before the show, hard at work rehearsing with his band in Hollywood, Styles kept singing even while getting a vitamin IV — in his customary mix of high fashion and thrift-shop clobber, rocking Gucci shades and a T-shirt from U.K. indie band Swim Deep. Fine Line topped the ROLLING STONE 200 Albums chart in December — the last album of the 2010s to do so — 10 years after Styles first blew up with One Direction. As he says, the songs come from “a long period of self-reflection and self-acceptance. I went…

4 minutos
soccer mommy’s new truths

IN JUNE 2018, Sophie Allison took the stage at amphitheaters across the eastern United States as the opening act for pop-punk mainstays Paramore. For Allison, who writes and performs perceptive, melancholic rock songs under the name Soccer Mommy, playing for outdoor crowds of dancing emo-pop fans that summer felt, at times, like an unlikely match. “It’s hard having to play in front of an audience that sometimes does not like it, or just doesn’t care,” says the singer-songwriter, 22, who’s also opened for Kacey Musgraves and Vampire Weekend over the past two years. “There are definitely times where I am shocked at audiences liking us. Someone like Paramore — I’m surprised the fans would be into this.” Listening to Clean, her 2018 studio debut, it’s easy to hear why Allison found such…

2 minutos
bob marley: the legend lives on

DENNIS MORRIS FIRST met Bob Marley at the Speakeasy Club in London in 1973. “During soundcheck, he asked me what life was like as a young black British kid,” recalls the photographer, who was a high school student in England at the time. Marley was impressed enough to spontaneously ask him to come along for the rest of the tour. “The next day, I met Bob and the rest of the Wailers at their hotel and climbed in their transit tour van,” Morris continues. “Bob then turned around and said to me, ‘Are you ready, Dennis?’ and my life-changing adventure began.” Morris became a friend to the reggae superstar for the next eight years, capturing candid, soon-to-be-iconic images of Marley strumming a guitar, dancing, and playing ping-pong — a collaboration…