Charlie Watts of the Rolling Stones is reported to have left his family £ 30m in wealth.
The legendary drummer died in August 2021 at the age of 80 and gave his wife Shirley and daughter Serafina £ 29.6 million.
According to The Sun, the total does not include the value of Charlie’s real estate in France. It is believed to be worth more than millions.
Will: Charlie Watts of the Rolling Stones reportedly left his family £ 30m fortune (photographed in 2019).
The British prosecution found in the publication shows that most of the musician’s property goes to his wife Shirley.
However, he ordered his car (some of which he had never driven) to be distributed according to his wishes, which will never be announced.
The 14-page document allegedly directs the executors to use their income to support the “beneficiaries” of their choice.
Shirley’s death is reportedly handed over to her daughter Serafina, Charlie’s sister Linda Roots, sister-in-law Jackie Fenwick and Jill Minder, and brother-in-law Stephen Shepherd.
Family: The legendary drummer died in August 2021 at the age of 80 and gave his wife Shirley and daughter Serafina £ 29.6 million.
Charlie planned to tour the United States with the band last year as part of their “unfiltered” tour. However, it was announced that he would not appear because he needed to recover from recent emergency surgery.
He was the first long-stay member of the Rolling Stones to die of an age-related illness. Jones, the founder and leader of the Stones, died in an accidental drowning in 1969, shortly after being expelled from the band.
Mick Jagger admitted that returning to stage after the death of a friend and bandmate was “very cathartic.”
On the first show without Charlie after they started their North American no-filter tour, the singer is “sad” to stand on stage without him, but “really good” to release some in the bottle. Claimed to be the way-up emotions.
Fortune: The total does not include the value of Charlie’s real estate in France. It is believed to be worth more than millions (2017 photo)
He said in September:’We were supposed to play last year. I couldn’t do that for obvious reasons because of the pandemic. And I just thought, and I think everyone in the band thought we should just continue.
“After doing the first few shows, I feel really good about it. But we’re glad we’re doing it. That Charlie wanted us to do it. I know. I think the audience wants to do it. They are.
“And of course it’s different, and of course it’s sad in some respects, etc. But that means you just get out there, sway, feel better, it’s very catharsis, so it’s really good I think.”
Mick also looked back on the recent time he spent with him in the studio before Charlie died, revealing that he had missed a joke with Charlie.
He added: It’s so strange and then so sad.
Icon: A British prosecution found in the publication shows that most of the musician’s property goes to his wife Shirley.
“That is, you have a very long time working with such a person, you know someone very well, you know their habits and their peculiarities, they know you.
“And there are obviously or other languages in communicating with musicians. So you talk about it. It’s hard to talk about music.
“But that’s why, after this long time, you have this ease of communication to talk to other musicians. It’s very rare. It’s very lonely.”
The iconic band has launched an unfiltered tour in special respect to Charlie of St. Louis.
The gig started with a photo of a late star on an empty stage, drum beats, and video board.
Legend: A London-born drummer (left) joined the then fledgling band in 1963 after meeting Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, and Brian Jones while playing at the Rhythm and Blues Club.