Here is a 1973 Gibson Hummingbird, very similar to Keith Richards’ guitar. “Jumpin’ Jack Flash”: If you’ve seen the Stones live, you’ve seen them play this song. Released in 1968, it represents the group’s return to its blues-rock roots following the brief, ill-suited foray into psychedelia. On record, Richards plays a Gibson Hummingbird with an open D tuning. “It’s really ‘Satisfaction’ in reverse,” the guitarist said. “Almost an interchangeable riff, except it’s played on chords instead of a Gibson Maestro Fuzz-Tone.”

The wikipedia page on that 1968 song “Jumpin’ Jack Flash,” by that band the Rolling Stones, from a time when rock’n’roll was doing pretty well. Keith Richards says this about how the song was recorded:
“I used a Gibson Hummingbird acoustic tuned to open D, six string. Open D or open E, which is the same thing – same intervals – but it would be slackened down some for D. Then there was a capo on it, to get that really tight sound. And there was another guitar over the top of that.

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