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Tell Me

The Rolling Stones
Camping World Stadium
Orlando FL USA
Monday June 3, 2024

The Rolling Stones live at Camping World Stadium - Orlando FL USA - June 3, 2024 - Photo by Bjornulf Vik

The set list

  1. Start Me Up
  2. Get Off Of My Cloud
  3. It's Only Rock' Roll
  4. Angry
  5. She's A Rainbow (Vote song)
  6. Dead Flowers (with Tyler Childers)
  7. Tumbling Dice
  8. Whole Wide World
  9. You Can't Always Get What You Want
    --- Band introductions
  10. Tell Me Straight(Keith)
  11. Little T&A (Keith)
  12. Sympathy For The Devil
  13. Honky Tonk Women
  14. Miss You
  15. Gimme Shelter
  16. Paint It Black
  17. Jumping Jack Flash
    --- Band off stage
  18. Sweet Sounds Of Heaven
  19. Satisfaction

Live pre/post show comments:

Orlando FL USA show live updates - Monday June 3, 2024 - The Rolling Stones Hackney Diamonds Tour

Review by Daniel Dorchak

The first time I ever got to see The Rolling Stones in concert was on the Zip Code tour in 2015, ironically at Camping World Stadium. 9 years later, I find myself back at where it all started for me, this time with my father and brother. For my father and I, it was our 5th Stones show together; for my brother, his first. The show started around 9:30 and began with the sequence Start Me Up > Get Off of My Cloud that has been opening most shows on this tour. In the third slot, I was happy that Bitch was subbed out for It's Only Rock & Roll. The last time I saw the guys was back in 2021 at the Hard Rock in Hollywood, FL, and they didn't play this one - great to hear it again.

The new song Angry was performed well and has a fun sing-along chorus. The wildcard slots of the show did not disappoint, with She's a Rainbow making an appearance. This song has long been a favorite of mine, one I was sure I'd never hear. Dead Flowers duet with Tyler Childers was fun - he is a great performer in his own right. The rest of the set proceeded as normal, Mick in fine form the entire night and full of energy. Ronnie Wood continues to amaze with his own theatrics and guitar virtuoso - the same can be said for Keith who sang his two songs well. A late highlight for me was Miss You which came instead of Midnight Rambler, a welcome change. Being a fervent Dead Head, Miss You's jam reminds me of a Shakedown Street or Feel Like a Stranger - bouncy and fun. I thoroughly enjoyed the new song Sweet Sounds of Heaven as the encore, emotional and beautifully crooned by both Mick and beautiful Chanel Haynes. Satisfaction has always been one of my favorite songs, as cliche as it sounds, and I was happy to have that song in my head as our crew headed out into the Orlando night.

All good things must come to an end, and I am fearful that this show may have been the last show I get to see by this great band. Lots of great memories. Seeing them as a teenager in 2015, watching them play Desert Trip after a Bob Dylan opener, and being present for Charlie Watt's last show on 8/30/2019 in Miami during Hurricane Dorian. Seeing them open with Jack Flash that night and watching Mick sing Gimme Shelter in the torrential crossfire hurricane rain is a memory that is etched into my mind. And so was last night, seeing the joy of all the fans revel in spending the night together with the greatest rock and roll band of all time. I'm fearful for the end, but hopeful for more. If this truly was the last stop for me on the Stones tour, I'm happy to get off at the same station I stepped on.

Thanks for everything Mick, Ron, Keith, Charlie, and all the rest...

Review by Trey Bowles

Monday night’s show in Orlando was my eighth time seeing the band since 2006. We had originally planned to see 1 or both of the shows in Chicago instead, but ultimately the announcement of the opening acts (of all things) helped tip the scales in favor of a long weekend of Disney and the Stones.

The Stones are my favorite band of all time, but as far as newer artists go, Tyler Childers is fairly far up there. I’d had tickets to see him and Sturgill Simpson in Kentucky before COVID cancelled the show. I had tickets another time to see Tyler as well before summer vacation plans derailed my concert buddy and I wound up having to sell the tickets. I struck out on attempts to buy decent tickets to see him at Bridgestone in Nashville and at Rupp in Lexington, where he was doing two night-stands in each.

My wife and I ultimately talked ourselves into going to Orlando partly due to Tyler and partly due to our 8-year-old daughter. She’d never been to a concert and she’d only been to Disney once before. The temptation to kill two birds with one stone (or three as it were with Disney, Tyler, and the Stones) was too much to resist. Granted we were a little anxious about the heat but took the gamble.

Over our three days at Disney World, I only spotted maybe three of our beloved tongue logo shirts out of the sea of Disney and Star Wars apparel. I will say the inverse held true once we reached Camping World Stadium as well; I’m not sure I saw a single Mickey shirt, set of Minnie ears, or any other matching Disney outfits in the crowd. Somehow, the Venn diagram of the two fanbases may have been two near completely different circles.

A quick note about Camping World Stadium…getting in and out was not pleasant. Some of the lines to get into the stadium were horrific. We wound up going in at a different gate than directed and it worked out though. Also, the traffic wasn’t good. I’m not sure what other tourists did for transportation, but we had to rely on Uber so getting to/from the venue and back to Disney wasn’t great (which we expected.)

On to the show…I thought Tyler Childers did a fantastic job, but I’m pretty biased. It did surprise me that he did an instrumental. I figured he might throw in a few more of his heavy hitter songs, but aside from that nitpick the band sounded great to me. Tyler seemed into it and he and his band appeared to be having a great time. I assume the draw for them to do this show is the guest spot that Tyler later got to do during the Stones set. He is an act that near insta-sells out arenas in some areas, so opening up for a crowd that doesn’t know his material at all is interesting. His fans are usually pretty rabid. I’d love to hear his reaction to the night.

And now about our heroes, I’m really not sure why I’m still surprised. I’ve seen them about every tour in the US over near the last 20 years (some more than once) and they always blow me away. I thought Keith was dialed in. From the opening riff of Start Me Up, to his leads on It’s Only Rock and Roll, to his intro and solos on Gimme Shelter, his iconic parts on Sympathy, to Jack Flash, and all the rest, I thought he was on point all night. He may have stayed mostly near the drum kit, and even rested his feet during Miss You and the intro to Gimme Shelter, but I thought he sounded great. The sound of the entire band was great where we sat (i.e., side view, “Ronnie’s side”, near the short catwalk on the wing.) To my ears, Ronnie was great tonight too. The weaving was definitely in effect on some songs. He had very nice playing the entire night too.

Regarding my recollections of specific songs, I don’t believe I’d gotten Start Me Up as the opening song before. Keith nailed the intro and the band sounded huge. After their introduction, Keith strolled out, nailed the riff, then Mick came charging down the stage seemingly bounding with more energy than any 80-year-old has any right to. Obviously, the man is not 20, 30, 40, or even 50…but man he is still unparalleled as a front man. He sounded great all night, and moved, and danced, and pointed fingers, and everything else we expect of him. He’s amazing.

Cloud and IORR were killer. From where we sat, the crowd engagement and participation were great. Angry sounded big. Live, the opening riffs were huge. The bass was fat. Keith’s leads (solo?) were fun. I liked it a lot.

Dead Flowers is an interesting one for me. For a song they don’t do every night, I’ve heard it at five of the eight shows I’ve been to. I really like the song. It might be their best country song. I wouldn’t have argued if they had played Let it Bleed or Sweet Virginia instead, but I also wasn’t disappointed. Being a big Tyler Childers fan, I thought there was an outside chance they’d invite him up and do this song, so I was pretty excited when it happened. He seemed a little unsure at first on when to come in, but after they got revved up, I thought he did a particularly good job. He seemed to enjoy Mick singing the “Kentucky Derby” line. I know I saw a smile from him right before Mick sang it and think he even mouthed the words (being a Kentucky native and all). I think he enjoyed some interactions with Ronnie as well.

Tumbling Dice was its usual great self. It’s predictable, but man sometimes I think it may be the best representation we have of what they do best. Whole Wide World sounded great live. Dare I say better than the record? When we noticed they seemed to interchange this song with Mess it Up we initially were hoping to hear that one, but hearing it live may have changed my opinion.

Keith was in fine voice for his set. I enjoyed getting Tell Me Straight. Little T&A had good energy. The murderers’ row of war horses were all great to my ears. I thought Chanel sounded very good and gave a ton of energy during her features. Literally to the point where for a minute I thought she was egging Mick on more than he was giving back. I thought the heat may have been getting to him for a second until he put those fears to rest not even sounding out of breath and bounding back down the catwalk multiple times later.

On a personal note, this was my eight-year-old daughter’s first concert. She was unquestionably looking forward to Disney more than the show, but she wound up having a great time. Even after being up by 7 AM to go to the parks most of the day (and the two before it), she was up dancing, singing, and waving and pointing at Mick the whole time. She knew most of the songs (sorry Keith) and enjoyed the new ones as much as anything. If nothing else, I figure she’ll have a cool story in fifty years when people ask her what her first concert was. By then the Stones may finally be slowing down, I’m not sure though after what I saw last night.

Long live the greatest rock n’ roll band in the world.

Review by Dave Kohl

My first show in person of this amazing tour and my expectations were exceeded as always! It is so amazing that they can still perform at such a high level show after show. Mick seems to have had a minor cold which made his voice go deeper than usual a few times but it didn't stop him one bit and did not take away anything. Keith very much stayed within his space on the stage for pretty much the entire night, only coming to the ramp once that I recall. He was "in the zone" with his guitar, and if he is going to perform like that, he doesn't have to go anywhere.

I'm enjoying the energy from both the band and the crowd on Get Off Of My Cloud so much, and not just because it's one of my early favorites. The whole band seems to be having a blast performing it while the crowd enjoys the "" parts more than ever. 'Angry' gets even better with each play and seems to have been changed a bit toward the end with more from the backing band which sounded great.

Although I would have been fine with any of the vote choices, it was cool that they chose She's A Rainbow since it is so rarely played. (It was my pleasure to have been there for its debut in Chicago during the 2nd show of the B2B tour in '97.) As it goes with the Stones, you would have thought they had been performing it every show, since it sounded to polished and so good.

Whole Wide World was excellent, although it is my favorite from Hackney Diamonds. Dead Flowers was a treat and the guest spot from (opening act) from Tyler Childers was solid. Also great that we are getting unique songs at each show.

The Keith set was outstanding, and it was a highlight to see Tell Me Straight for my first time. It was interesting how much Ronnie takes the lead during this tune and how much fun he and Keith appear to have working together for the success of this tune. I'm also loving Little T & A this tour, especially since I hadn't seen it since 1981.

As much as I would have preferred Rambler instead of Miss You, this version of Miss You was among the best I have heard since the Steel Wheels tour. Very funky, and Mick on harmonica combined with the weaving of the guitars made it an unexpected highlight.

Without Rambler, I was expecting Gimme Shelter to be the highlight of the night. As the Stones so often do, my expectation was exceeded. Chanel Haynes was absolutely incredible and in complete control throughout her part of this great song! She absolutely nailed it throughout. Later, she came back with a flawless performance on Sweet Sounds.

This was also a very energetic crowd throughout. We met fans from all over the place, as in well beyond Florida. What they played did not seem as important as how well they played it. So glad I have 4 more shows in person to look forward to.

One other thing to share. I was fortunate to be among the group outside able to hear the soundcheck. It was quite a moment when Chuck started playing She's A Rainbow and the small crowd outside all reacted. We knew we were in for a treat!

Review by Alwyn Welch

From the chill of Foxboro to the warmth of Orlando. From 15C to 27C at showtime. From a stadium many miles from the city centre of Boston to one in a rather down-trodden neighbourhood of Orlando, although easily walkable to the downtown area. From one of the oldest cities in the US to one founded only in the mid 19th century. The Stones 2024 caravan moved south into the start of the Florida rainy season.

I assume the band had been watching the weather forecasts like the fans, and when we arrived in town 2 days before the show summer thunder showers or storms were a possibility. It turned out dry, thank goodness. Mick commented on how they appreciated the warmth after Foxboro. At both shows the Stones could luxuriate in the warmth of the audience.

What looked like a capacity crowd rocked at the imaginatively named Camping World Stadium. I had been here before to see the Stones in 2015, when it was called the Citrus Bowl – more appropriate as before Disney et al citrus fruit agriculture was the main part of the Orlando economy. Nine years ago I never expected to return, and certainly didn’t expect to see the Stones on similarly energetic form.

I met fans from all over Florida and neighbouring states who were talking almost like they were on a pilgrimage, returning after 9 or 29 or 59 years to see the band play here in central Florida. Remember Satisfaction was conceived not 50 miles from Orlando. The stadium has a very odd construction, originally built in 1936; expanded in the 70s with some very dodgy engineering; then partially rebuilt 40 years later.

It looks odd, but to assist fans of listening to soundchecks the stadium end furthest from the stage is relatively low and has no roof (along with the rest of the venue) so sound travels outside easily and with little distortion. From the far side of the lake to the north of the stadium, nearly 100 yards away, we heard the soundcheck in almost perfect sound. People were sat in their front gardens listening. A perfect location for a free concert, albeit with no visuals. The sound in the stadium, with no structure to create echoes, was excellent.

The warmth of the evening combined with the excitement of the crowd to give the band a big welcome, which lasted all the show. Inevitably this helped the band to perform, again, at a very high level. It may be that key members are now really tour fit as we saw Mick and Ronnie making numerous excursions to the wings of the wide stage and the end of the catwalk. Only Keith, of the Big Three, stayed largely on the main stage area. Ronnie stumbled and nearly fell at one point; Mick had to run or skip back at times, especially when Keith ended a song earlier than he expected. As we’ve seen before on this tour, this caused smiles all ‘round. Don’t look for in-tour tension on this tour.

One of most unusual episodes was Mick trying to off-load his guitar at one point, but no guitar tech appeared. Ronnie eventually grabbed it, passing it to a tech shortly afterwards. One of the rare occasions when the show’s organisation slipped. Ronnie again sat down shaking his hands mid-show: it could not have been the cold like I suspected in Boston. He was working hard, so maybe he just needed to loosen-up. Keith also shook his hands after, I think, Sympathy when he played extremely well again.

Because we heard the soundcheck, the setlist was unsurprising. The song vote was She’s A Rainbow, complete with nice slide guitar from Ronnie and hippy-style backing vocals from Bernard and Chanel.

Dead Flowers featured a duet with bluegrass/country support act Tyler Childers: he didn’t get to sing the line “Kentucky Derby Day” despite him coming from that State. Maybe Mick wanted Tyler to validate his own Cockney/Kentucky accent. They had Tyler’s guitar on a cable which was too short, so he couldn’t quite reach the microphone and risked tripping people over: cue for fast work from the backline crew to pull it longer.

Whole Wide World was the rotating Hackney Diamonds song, now a real rocker – to quote Mick. IORR filled the variable song number three slot. We heard all these four songs rehearsed.

Also rehearsed was a jammed version of Miss You: no vocals but a practise harmonica solo. So unsurprisingly this was in the setlist, complete with great bass, sax and harmonica contributions. It seems that Miss You and Rambler will rotate in the setlist.

The start of Tumbling Dice had not sounded right in Boston, due I think to equipment issues, and they also rehearsed this in Orlando. The result was a really top notch rendition, and I think the same could be said for Honky Tonk Women. Mick and Keith were grinning together as he sang the words towards the end. The whole band was enjoying themselves big time.

The Keith-singing section is very smooth now. Keith looking embarrassed by the cheers when he is introduced; then the beautiful Tell Me Straight, rather spoiled for me by someone behind me continually shouting for Little T&A. That of course followed, rocking very nicely. Like most of the setlist these songs were not extended, with brief solos and crisp endings.

The last five songs, Shelter to Satisfaction, seemed to go so fast. Although the whole set was slightly under two hours I don’t think was due to rushing. These two songs together with Paint It Black, JJF and Sweet Sounds of Heaven are being played so well and are so appreciated. Chanel again was great: I don’t compare her to her predecessors, just listen to her emotion and purity of tone when singing, and the watch the way she encourages Mick to greater heights. I still find it almost audacious to put a brand new soul song in the encore – but it deserves its place.

Satisfaction really rocked with dragging as has been the case in the past on occasion. Mick was charging all over the place, with an energy that is truly (and literally) incredible after performing for two hours in the Florida heat. Did he visit the crossroads or does he just work very hard? You take your pick – mine is hard work on fitness and health for many years.

Then it was all over and the huge crowd spilled out into the surrounding roads. Many thousands of people, ourselves included, wore off the sore leg muscles by walking the 1.5 miles back to the downtown area, avoiding the crazily driven bicycle rickshaws en route.

We had heard two “new to this tour” songs bringing the total number played to 38 with another 9 “ready to go” as they have appeared on the song vote. We are almost halfway through the tour and heading back north now. Not enough variation in songs from Hackney Diamonds still, but that’s really my only complaint. Orlando was yet another really excellent show from a band now playing very confidently, with energy and positive emotion.

Review by Jordan Samata Chicago, IL

It sure is hot in Florida! Another great show, and they are definitely locked in and rolling. 11 years ago to the day I was seeing them in Chicago with Mick Taylor doing Sway. I guess Taylor Swift was there too. Things have changed a bit since then. Walking up to the venue I started hearing the band sound checking and I quickly got the chills. A couple takes of Dead Flowers. I had a feeling I heard an unfamiliar voice singing it. It ended up being Tyler Childers. I thought it was cool that they invited him on stage. It's been a while since they invited someone on stage. Maybe 2019 or 2018 was the last time? I guess you could say Lady Gaga at the Racket. They must like him! He definitely has the right idea about music and his band has a lot of very talented musicians. Their style is twangy gospel which I think is great. I didn't find one of the guitar players Cola Red Stratocaster to be at all fitting for that style of music, but maybe he likes it who knows. I noticed Tyler had the honey water up on his stand to aid that Hillbilly vocal sound. Reminds me of the episode of Andy Griffith "Rafe Hollister Sings" that you know so well. "All of the big singers use it, Nelson Eddy, Tex Ritter, Ferlin Husky, all of "em, just honey and water"

Event staff dropped the ball on PIT and floor entries. At Least where I was. Everyone lined up where they were told to go, the sign literally said PIT A&B line up here. Why wouldn't you? Then a little after the last take of miss you a little after 6:00PM a very uncertain staff member came to tell everyone on the bull horn that even though the sign says line up here, you now have to go in the line across the way to the line with 10x more people in it. Half of the announcement was on the bullhorn then the other half wasn't. It was beyond stupid and literally made zero sense. A great way to piss people off who are literally baking in the hot sun. Looking back I personally think there was no need to move, because both of the entries literally led to the same place and they weren't checking tickets at the metal detector. If that ever happens again I'll be more savvy. I'm not sure who gives the directions, but I do know it was stupid. I think part of the problem is that it's a very old stadium that was built in 1936 and doesn't have the most accessible entry gates that modern mega American stadiums do. At least we were treated to some rehearsals in line and I wasn't on the receiving end of 100s of pissed off stones fans.

Start me up is all but a lock for the opening number, it's pretty powerful and definitely played a little different than when it's not buried in the set. I forget what song, but it was early on, Mick was seemingly frantically waving at some crew members to get out of his line of sight or to get them to do something they weren't. I'm not too sure, but someone was doing something he didn't like. It seemed to be a different hand motion than the ones he uses for IEM sound issues. Maybe it was Owen Wilson? Ronnie stepped in to be Mick's temporary roadie by grabbing his acoustic guitar after YCGWYW and handing it off to a late roadie. Mick had to double take to see who actually grabbed it. That moment made me laugh. We were treated to 5 Jagger guitar songs tonight.

After a few numbers I decided to look left on the stage, at first I could've sworn a younger Redd Foxx was singing backing vocals, but I guess Bernard just got a big hair cut or just wasn't wearing a hat.

I like hearing IORR, I always dig Keith's Chuck Berry style. Ronnie really helped out Keith here by intuitively filling in for a couple gaps Keith left. Towards the end Keith usually solos more, he didn't seem to do it at first, then Ronnie started doing stuff Keith normally does to coax him into playing. Keith caught on and started playing. Ronnie doesn't get enough credit for his brilliant work, he really listens well. Also his backing vocals on angry are fun! There's times when you only hear his voice.

Unfortunately I just don't think a new song is ever going to win the song vote, the cards just seem to be stacked against the deck. Is there an ulterior motive here to get a sense of demand? There's way too many fair-weathers who probably know nothing past tattoo you, for it to happen. I've talked to many fans who are aware of the new album but haven't actually listened to it. Maybe they've heard Angry. There's still a lot of shows to go, but there's much more that needs some play. WWW was great and had a lot of power to it. Excellent live song.

Dead flowers was just great and the highlight of the night, I loved every second of it. Keith's backing vocals were amazing and seemed the highest in the mix at times. Brought a little tear to my eye! Ronnie had a fantastic solo and was making a lot of eye contact with Childers during it, almost schooling him to an extent. Ronnie's daughters seemed to have painted his nails! What a fun dad.

Something I just don't seem to understand is, what drives people to hold up a homemade banner, a big sign, a picture ect... for a majority of the night. Seemingly every time Mick comes by people just wave shit in his face and disrupt/kill the vibe of so many others. I would never want to distract anyone performing, It's bad enough that he knows what color your phone is. Is it acknowledgement they want ? Is he going to make an announcement congratulating your efforts? No, it is very unlikely. Sure, you made a nice creative craft, time was put into it, which I can appreciate, but why get so obnoxious with it ? If it were me I'd figure that Mick saw it just as clearly the 40th time as he did the 57th time of showing him; nothing has changed since then. Some people quickly threw their stuff on stage and just got it over with, which in comparison is admirable. I remember seeing a video of Dave Grohl telling a fan "I SEE YOUR F%$K!NG SIGN NOW PUT IT DOWN" That's how I felt. Logic hasn't prevailed.

I'm not sure if someone was in need of medical help or removal for cause, but Mick yelled for security multiple times during sympathy out on the catwalk. It took a minute for their security to hop the fence and get over there. Something serious had to be going on. The one young security guy reminds me of Jackie Aprile jr. I tried to watch and figure it out, but there didn't seem to be a scuffle.

Keith seemed a bit tired at the start of Gimme Shelter but after a brief sit he seemed to re energize and finish out the show. Towards the end he was starting songs pretty quickly. Time to go! I think I feel a bit unfavorable about sweet sounds as the encore. Maybe it would be better in the first 6-7 songs to slow things down a bit. It's a really good big band song but I'm not sure that it is the best fit. I believe it's worked its way to the crowd pleaser category.

Anyways on to Atlanta!

Review by John Bielusiak, Lansing, Mi

This was my 3rd show of this tour. I stayed with my good friend and high school classmate, Kevin Edwards. He allowed me to stay in his home. I had lucky dip tickets and, what a surprise, we ended up with pit tickets on Ronnie's side. This was Kevin's 2nd try at lucky dips. In 2021, we ended up in one of the sections.

The show was nothing short of excellent. The shows seem to be getting better and better. "Dead Flowers" was added. I'm really loving "Whole Wide World". "Shes a Rainbow" was the vote winner, although I would have preferred "Out of Control". I could go on and on but this band is extremely remarkable and I don't see them stopping anytime soon. And Mick? What can you say about this guy? He and the band truly love what they do.



Photo by Bjørnulf Vik

Photo by Bjørnulf Vik

Photo by Bjørnulf Vik

Photo by Bjørnulf Vik

Photo by Bjørnulf Vik

Photo by Bjørnulf Vik

Photo by Jordan Samata

Photo by Jordan Samata

Photo by Jordan Samata

Photo by Jordan Samata

Photo by Jordan Samata

Photo by Jordan Samata

Photo by Jordan Samata

Photo by Peter Washkevich

Photo by Peter Washkevich

Photo by Peter Washkevich

Photo by Peter Washkevich

Photo by Peter Washkevich

Photo by Peter Washkevich

Photo by Peter Washkevich

Photo by Stephen Prospero

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