Rolling Stones, a newspaper ad could hide clues about the new album

An advertisement in the London newspaper Hackney Gazette could actually hide the announcement of the arrival of the thirty-first album by Rolling Stones, the first after the disappearance of drummer Charlie Watts in August 2021. Fans of the British group immediately took on the role of detectives by looking for clues. The advertisement, also taken up by the Guardian, would not seem to leave room for doubt.

rolling stones, the title of the new album could be Hackney Diamonds

Mick Jagger, Keith Richards And Ronnie wood are ready to return with a new project, although at the moment the group has hidden behind a deafening silence, the indiscretion would seem to be almost certain.

Last week, London’s Hackney Gazette ran a cryptic advertisement for a glass repair company. The company name would be Hackney Diamonds, but this could actually be the title of the new album.

The claim reads ‘Our friendly team promises you satisfaction. When you say gimme shelter we’ll fix your shattered windows’ translated into Italian ‘Our friendly team guarantees you satisfaction. When you say you need shelter, we’ll fix your broken windows.” Fans of the group immediately noticed that in the text there are three titles of famous songs by the Rolling Stones, namely (I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction, Gimme Shelter And Shattered. Furthermore, the group logo is clearly visible above the company name and the year of foundation of the company is shown in the lower left part, i.e. ‘Est.1962‘, such as that of training.

Information also on the hypothetical release date, in fact the announcement reports that the new company store will open its doors in September thus assuming that this is actually the album’s release date.

Finally, the last clue comes from the site present in the ad which invites customers to register, but by carefully scrolling through the details regarding the policy it is possible to find a redirect to the Universal Music page, which owns the Rolling Stones’ music catalogue, as suggested by the Guardian.