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, an unreleased documentary film directed by the still photographer Robert Frank chronicling The Rolling Stones' "American Tour 1972" in support of their album "Exile on Main St." The screening occurs in conjunction with the Cantor Arts Center's special exhibition, Robert Frank in America.

Introduction by Peter Galassi, Chief Curator of Photography at the Museum of Modern Art (Mo MA) from 1991-2011.

The film failed to reveal the glamour of life on the road with the Stones and the excitement of cultural revolution that comes with many rock documentaries (see ).

Instead, the film’s unflinching lens casts a pall over the orgies, injections, lines, and parties.

Scott Baio stopped by to promote his new reality show, “45 and Single.” Howard applauded Scott for banging Pamela Anderson “in her prime,” so Scott told a story about meeting her at the Playboy Mansion when she was “just off the boat.” Howard asked Scott if he'd slept with over a thousand women, and Scott said maybe.

Scott then told the crew how he once confronted Jenny Mc Carthy because she claimed he was stalking her.Though the ’72 tour is widely considered one of the Stones’ best, “Cocksucker Blues” is less a chronicle of the band’s rock and roll triumph than of their druggy attempts to stave off boredom in between performances.Those indiscretions includes on-camera masturbation by Mick Jagger, trashed hotel rooms, ruminations on the impossibility of cocaine addiction (“It’s just too expensive to develop a habit!Recommended for ages 18 and older for sexual content, violence, and drug use.Co-sponsored by the Cantor Arts Center and the Department of Art and Art History.

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