Edit. For headphones. Dubbed video. Less channel seperation. More bass, more cello & other 'things'. Louder ? Click http://uploadstars.com/video/MU13NRAX1811 Supposedly the lyrics were written by Brian Jones & Keith Richards, with the music written by Brian Jones, but he was never credited.* The video is from a tv performance with Jagger singing live, I used the video for an edit of mine.** Brian Jones joining Keith Richards on backing vocals on the first part of the chorus ("Goodbye, Ruby Tuesday, who could hang a name on you?") is in this video visible at 1.32, 2.27 (very briefly) and 2.45. Recorded in November & December 1966. Released as a US single on January 13, 1967 and went to # 1 on the charts. Released as a double A sided single in the UK on January 13, 1967 and reached # 3. Released in the US on the album "Between The Buttons" on February 11, 1967. Recorder & piano: Brian Jones. Vocal harmony: Brian Jones and Keith Richards. Vocals, backing vocals & tambourine: Mick Jagger. Acoustic guitar: Keith Richards. Cello, bass: Bill Wyman. Drums: Charlie Watts. Jack Nitzsche: piano. Double bass: Keith Richards (bowing strings) and Bill Wyman (fingers on fingerboard). RUBY TUESDAY (Brian Jones/Keith Richards/Mick Jagger) she would never say where she came from yesterday don't matter if it's gone while the sun is bright or in the darkest night no one knows she comes and goes goodbye, Ruby Tuesday who could hang a name on you? when you change with every new day still I'm gonna miss you... don't question why she needs to be so free she'll tell you it's the only way to be she just can't be chained to a life where nothing's gained and nothing's lost at such a cost there's no time to lose, I heard her say cash your dreams before they slip away dying all the time lose your dreams and you will lose your mind. ain't life unkind? goodbye, Ruby Tuesday who could hang a name on you? when you change with every new day still I'm gonna miss you... ®© UMG All rights reserved by the copyright owners. This nonprofit fan-made video is solely to promote awareness and interest in the artists and the music. This sound recording is administered by UMG. No copyright infringement is intended. The purpose of this upload is for viewer enjoyment and education, not for monetary gain. Copyright disclaimer under section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. * According to Mick Jagger: "That's a wonderful song," "It's just a nice melody, really. And a lovely lyric. Neither of which I wrote, but I always enjoy singing it." as told to Jann Wenner in 1995. It's safe to say that Brian Jones has composed the melody. Or at least, the major idea of it. On the other hand, Keith was probably the one to compose the lyrics or most part of it. They were both missing Linda Keith, that's basically the inspiration to the song, by the way. Marianne Faithfull has stated the same: "I think in Brian's state writing a song probably wasn't possible. He could only do it through another medium, through Keith. I guess the closest he came to it was 'Ruby Tuesday', where his melancholy recorder wistfully carries that sense of irretrievable loss. 'Ruby Tuesday' was a collaboration between Keith and Brian. it's one of the few cases where Mick had nothing to do with a Stones song, neither with the lyrics nor the melody - but he and Keith got the writing credit. Without Brian, there wouldn't be a 'Ruby Tuesday" Still on Marianne, I've found this online: "In one of the most telling episodes in Faithfull, her autobiographical collaboration with David Dalton, Marianne describes the moment in the studio when Jones first plays on recorder the beautiful lilting pastoral melody that would eventually become 'Ruby Tuesday'. Richards picks up on it and starts shaping it on the piano. Jones tells him that it's a cross between John Dowland's 'Air On The Late Lord Essex' and a Skip James blues. "Brian wanted everyone to say, 'That's great Brian, wonderful! Good work!'" says Faithfull. "But of course nobody did." When it was released, as the flip side to 'Let's Spend The Night Together', 'Ruby Tuesday' carried the standard Jagger-Richards songwriting credit. When they performed it on TV, Jones and Richards were sat together at the same piano stool, accentuating their physical and musical closeness. They would never be that close again." Rob Chapman Brian composed many sounds and melodies to Stones songs and for that reason he was capable of composing 'Ruby Tuesday'. ** sorry I did so, didn't want to mess it up, just wanted a video to get this edit in
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