"The Beatles: Get Back" set a very high bar for musical nostalgia, but "My Life As a Rolling Stone" is no slouch, breaking the four band members into their own dedicated hours.
Narrated by Sienna Miller, the docuseries -- playing on the BBC in the UK and on the Epix pay channel in the US -- interviews Mick Jagger, Keith Richards and Ronnie Wood on camera.
Nicely written, the opening installment (devoted to Jagger, naturally) describes the group as "a link between the counterculture of the 1960s and the commercial modern world."
There's biographical material focusing on their musical influences, such as how Jagger - the clear leader and "brand manager," as one observer puts it - essentially studied Little Richard as he learned how to command a stage.
Jagger insists he was actually naïve about the impact of his androgynous look ("I didn't even know I was doing androgyny").
Richards credits the Beatles and their burgeoning popularity in the '60s with making the Stones happen.
Wood, meanwhile, is presented as the glue that held the Stones together after he replaced Mick Taylor in the mid-1970s, setting his ego aside to deal with his higher-maintenance partners.
Tiger Woods says LIV golfers have 'turned their backs' on what made them