Nevertheless, some decisions are really questionable or downright desperate. Suicide, 'Suicide'. In 2003, Wenner and Rolling Stone engaged in a complementary act of canon-building with a list of the “500 Greatest Albums of All Time,” a massive undertaking. Their original list came out in 2003, and a slightly updated version came out in 2012. Rolling Stone just released a revised version of its top 500 albums of all-time. Rolling Stone could learn from the adage that a rolling stone gathers no moss — and roll on by ditching the “500 Greatest Albums of All Time” feature. A new Rolling Stone magazine list of "the 500 greatest albums of all time" shows that when it comes to art, the concept of "great" refuses to sit still. //]]>, Sorry, we have to make sure you're a human before we can show you this page. A joke of a Top 500 really, wasted places with compilations when respective albums that have songs on those same compilations are already listed, little genre diversity (if you looked deeper at all in the last 20 years, there have been way better albums than nearly 30 of the ones you listed on the Top 100...Drake, Kanye...Taylor Swift? It’s like if y’all thought we only do Despacito music, The order itself is a little wack, but there are very few inclusions I would disagree with. First begun in 2003, a new list was issued in 2012, this time considering albums released during the 2000s. Seventeen years after first publishing "500 Greatest Albums of All Time," Rolling Stone magazine announced that it is giving the list a major update, making it "less rock-centric" in the process. October 25, 1968. Nice fresh-eyed multi-genre take on this type of list -- especially for Rolling Stone. And Beyoncé's hubris makes the world a better, more Beyoncé-like place. Rolling Stone Magazine just released their third version of their top 500 albums. Play the Full Song. Internet reacts to Rolling Stone's more inclusive 500 Greatest Albums list. //