The Rolling Stones Olé, Olé, Olé!: A Trip Across Latin America


Action / Documentary / Music

Plot summary

Uploaded by: FREEMAN


Top cast

Mick Jagger Photo
Mick Jagger as Self
Barack Obama Photo
Barack Obama as Self
720p.BLU 1080p.BLU
926.01 MB
English 2.0
29.97 fps
1 hr 40 min
P/S ...
1.86 GB
English 5.1
29.97 fps
1 hr 40 min
P/S 1 / 2

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by dierregi8 / 10

Rocking in South America

It's amazing how the Stones still feel the need and have the energy to tour the world, but this documentary proves that they still "have" it. From Argentina to Peru and Brazil, the Stones end up in Cuba for an incredible first-time concert. No matter how old you are, the emotion of a first experience is still felt deeply. The songs in the documentary are all classic and the South_American fans among the most fanatics admirers. Big ego boosting and feel-good atmosphere.

Reviewed by arielgrv10 / 10

This is not only a music experience, it is an Anthropological experience

The Rolling Stones are more than a rock group. They are an anthropological phenomena, they are a cultural experience, they have had crossed more than six different decades of the history of the world. This documentary not only covers a bit of their history, but also covers an unique event: the first time they played in CUBA. This only event is more than enough to see this film. You must watch this documentary. It is part of the history of the mankind. You ought to see this. It is a MUST. Period.

Reviewed by classicsoncall8 / 10

"The Stones are religion here!"

My summary line quotes an Argentine fan dubbed a 'rolinga', a person dedicated to the Rolling Stones via culture and fashion. That could just as well describe any fan from the host of Latin American countries that the Stones included on their 2016 tour. Their opener in Chile was 'Start Me Up' which I think they should use to begin all of their concerts in order to set the tone for the evening. What amazed me most about this documentary was the size of the outdoor venues, but even more so, how rabid the fans were in each country visited - Chile, Argentina, Uruguay, Peru, Colombia, Mexico and Cuba. These weren't your screaming teeny-boppers of the Beatles era, but adults who never believed their countries would ever be as open and free to celebrate the world's best rock n' roll band after having lived through dictatorships that endured in some cases into the Eighties. For example, a Cuban fan relates how he was arrested for listening to rock music in a park at a time when it was banned. One of the big surprises for this viewer was how fluently Mick Jagger addressed the immense crowds in Spanish, eliciting a roar of approval each time he did it. In a handful of behind the scenes moments, tour organizers described the difficulties in putting the shows together, particularly in Cuba, where the initial date proposed came in direct conflict with a visit from President Barack Obama. Instead the Stones moved their concert by five days, prompting Keith Richards to remark - "They're gonna see something they've never seen before". Heck, speaking from experience, I only saw the Stones for the very first time just last year, and I can tell you unequivocally, it was something like I'd never seen before either. Check this one out if you're a fan, and you'll catch Keith using his rain stick for good luck, and grown men crying at the sight and sound of the Rolling Stones.

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