Cinema, TV & Música
Rolling Stone

Rolling Stone March 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.

United States
Wenner Media
Ler Mais
US$ 49,95
12 Edições

nesta edição

2 minutos

Remembering Neil Peart, 1952-2020 The virtuoso drummer and lyricist for Canadian prog-rock giants Rush died on January 7th. ROLLING STONE is covering this tragic loss extensively, with new tributes including senior music editor Hank Shteamer’s essay on the intricacies of Peart’s playing (“Rock has maybe never known a greater overthinker … a player and conceptualist for whom no detail was too minuscule to sweat”) and a special episode of the Rolling Stone Music Now podcast, featuring unheard interview audio from senior writer Brian Hiatt’s 2015 RS cover story on Rush. For continuing coverage of Peart’s life and legacy, visit RollingStone.com. VIDEO The Rise of Black Pumas The Grammy-nominated soul duo talk about their surprising breakthrough on “The First Time.” “The first time that we got together,” says singer Eric Burton (left), “it was like…

4 minutos
editor’s letter

The Voices of the Future WHEN “ROLLING STONE” staff writer Charles Holmes arrived in Houston to meet with Megan Thee Stallion, he was ready to be hit full-on with the no-holds-barred energy on display in her twerking videos and brash freestyling. Up close, he discovered, the “Hot Girl Summer” rapper is like so many twentysomethings — “earnest, stressed, chaotic, but deeply ambitious.” The same is true of the boundary-pushing young artists who join her on the cover of our second annual Women Shaping the Future issue. SZA is infusing R&B with millennials’ generational anxieties and eclectic pop-culture references. Ubiquitous pop star Normani is finding a bold new voice as a stand-alone act after breaking free from the group Fifth Harmony. All three have overcome hardship on the road to success. Normani faced…

3 minutos

“2019 was the Year of Lizzo. It’s hard to find a current pop artist who is more positive, fun, or infectious than she is right now.”—Marcus Hecht, via Twitter Lizzo’s Relentless Joy For our February cover [“The Joy of Lizzo,” RS 1336], the pop superstar opened up to senior writer Brittany Spanos on self-love and heartaches that paved the way for success. Readers couldn’t get enough of her positivity, or David LaChappelle’s photos. “I love seeing how commanding she is,” wrote Lena Oliver. “All around so excited for more of this energy in 2020.” Jonathan Leon wrote, “Finally, a photographer that isn’t trying to cover her up. The glory!” Megan Crabbe put it simply: “This is art.” Others found empowerment. “I wish I had one percent of her confidence,” Roberta Rox wrote.…

2 minutos
opening act

Chika: True to Herself, No Matter What TWO YEARS AGO, Jane Chika Oranika posted a Twitter video of a freestyle rap verse admonishing Kanye West’s political antics — over West’s own “Jesus Walks” beat, no less. It’s been viewed more than 6 million times. But the 22-year-old Montgomery, Alabama, native says that even if she hadn’t gone viral for her lyrics, she would’ve found another way to get her activism across to the world. “Whatever occupation I landed in, I would’ve used that position to stand up for what I believe in,” she says. “Yes, hip-hop is wonderful, but on a human level, I’d always have to say something.” Born to Nigerian immigrants and raised in the South, Chika describes her upbringing as a black, queer, plus-size woman as “no joke.” As a…

5 minutos
katie crutchfield’s new morning

KATIE Crutchfield recently came across a diary entry from when she was 17. “It was really sad,” she says. “I talked about how I wanted to quit drinking, and that was so long ago.” It’s 11 a.m., but Crutchfield, who performs under the name Waxahatchee, is still in her pajamas, sitting in her twin sister Allison’s backyard in Los Angeles. Now 30 years old, she’s been sober for a year and a half. “I feel like I came back to the person I was before I started drinking,” she says. “I returned to my roots, musically.” Crutchfield’s career began in her hometown of Birmingham, Alabama, where she and her sister formed the feminist punk band P.S. Eliot, in 2007. They won devoted fans and critical raves before disbanding in 2011, at which…

2 minutos
rs recommends

EXHIBIT 1. Studio 54: Night Magic As the epicenter of New York nightlife at the peak of the disco era, Studio 54 has become synonymous with Seventies decadence. This exhibit at the Brooklyn Museum celebrates the club’s coked-up legend while examining its impact on pop culture and the sexual revolution. DOCUSERIES 2. Hillary Decades after she first entered public life, Hillary Clinton remains a polarizing figure. Hulu’s revealing new series tells her life story, including a uniquely unfiltered glimpse of the 2016 campaign. SINGLE 3. Dixie Chicks’ “Gaslighter” A pop-music lifetime after their anti-Bush views made them Nashville exiles, the Chicks are about to release a bold new LP. Its first single is personal, not political, chronicling the slow collapse of singer Natalie Maines’ marriage. BOOK 4. Broken Faith Two veteran journalists take you inside North Carolina’s extremist Word of Faith…