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This is the tale of debauched 1960s rock icon, Brian Jones, the charismatic guitarist who co-founded the Rolling Stones but was fired in 1969. A few weeks later he was found dead at the bottom of his swimming pool.
Poorly cast and sloppily assembled, Stoned turns one of rock 'n' roll's most darkly fascinating mysteries into a cinematic tragedy all its own.
Even The Doors looked like a model of clarity next to this.
Stoned manages to take a potentially intriguing depiction of popular music genius and water it down into a story of predictable egos and trite love triangles.
The makers of Stoned needed Mick's help, certainly the rights to cuts from the band's discography, avoiding a disappointing soundtrack featuring The Counterfeit Stones.
A flat riff on Jones's short life. You'll get the highlights but no sense of what made him special -- or what really haunted him.
Almost so bad it's good. Almost.
Stoned is a strange - and deeply unsatisfying - exhumation of the Brian Jones legend.
More than just another dead-celeb biopic, this is an effective evocation of the era in which Jones lived and died.
Played with such an utter lack of charisma by Leo Gregory, Jones comes across as a rocker so drug- and ego-addled he doesn't have enough sense to lie down.
A correct film full of good music, but that perhaps disappoints the fans of the Rolling Stones. [Full Review in Spanish]
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