"Catch Me Now I'm Falling" This is why I would never gain admittance to any "classic rock" club. I'm obviously aware of the long-term existence of The Rolling Stones, but I've never investigated them or owned any of their albums. In terms of Stones songs that I'd say I knew most of the way through, I could probably only name "Satisfaction", "Brown Sugar" and "Start Me Up". I'm aware of "Jumping Jack Flash", and could sing a bit of the chorus, but I don't know how the rest of it goes. Thus I have never been aware of any supposed rip-off in this track. It has to be said that I've also never viewed the lyrics from the political standpoint - to me it's always been a personal story of the narrator and the former friend that let them down. That said, this is a strange track structurally. It starts off as though it's going to be a power ballad, and proceeds through two pleasant verses and choruses, at which point we're a third through the track but we never hear the verse again (at least not with vocals). From this point we cycle through repetitions of a bridge section, the controversial riff, repeats of the chorus with sax replacing some of the vocals, and repeats of the verse with a guitar solo replacing the vocals, before finally returning to the full chorus. I like the bridge section, and don't mind that appearing three times, but the bits required in between to support the three iterations of that bridge become a bit wearing. It seems to drag on so long in the end that it's actually a surprise to find it's only six minutes. I would have guessed seven and a half. It's also a strange sequencing decision to put such a long track as the second track - I would have probably had it as the side one closer. Overall - I generally like it, but would only sit through the length of it in the context of the album.