By Jean-Michel Guesdon
Every album and each tune ever published via the Beatles—from "Please Please Me" (U.S. 1963) to "The lengthy and Winding street" (U.S. 1970)—is dissected, mentioned, and analyzed by means of tune historians during this vigorous and entirely illustrated work.
All the Songs delves deep into the heritage and origins of the Beatles and their tune. This first-of-its-kind e-book attracts upon many years of analysis, as tune historians Margotin and Guesdon recount the conditions that ended in the composition of each track, the recording procedure, and the tools used.
Here, we research that certainly one of John Lennon's favourite guitars was once a 1958 Rickenbacker 325 Capri, which he received for £100 in 1960 in Hamburg, Germany. We additionally research that "Love Me Do," recorded in Abbey street Studios in September 1962, took 18 takes to get correct, although it used to be one of many first songs John and Paul ever wrote jointly. And the authors display that after the Beatles played "I are looking to carry Your Hand" on The Ed Sullivan Show in 1964, John's microphone wasn't grew to become on, so audience heard merely Paul singing.
The 1000s of pictures during the publication comprise infrequent black-and-white exposure stills, photos of Beatles tools, and fascinating pictures of the musicians in-studio.
All the Songs is the must-have Beatles e-book for the any real Beatles fan.
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Extra info for All The Songs: The Story Behind Every Beatles Release
When Raymond Met Brian On October 28, 1961, a young eighteen-year-old entered NEMS, the largest record store in Liverpool and asked the manager if he had “My Bonnie” by the Beatles in stock. Without realizing it, this young man, Raymond Jones, had just changed the life of Brian Epstein! Epstein, the owner of NEMS, inquired about the identity of the group, the origins of the record, and finally discovered that it had been recorded in Germany by a band native to Liverpool. Intrigued, he decided to go hear them play at the Cavern Club, where they performed on a regular basis.
The voice probably came from the control room, although it could have been John asking a question. Production It was the second song performed by George on the album, after “Do You Want to Know a Secret,” and it was the first song in which you could hear three-part harmony. It was not until “This Boy,” in October 1963, that the Beatles would use three-part harmony again. Although four takes were recorded live during the evening session, George Martin kept the first one, ending the song with a fade-out.
But ultimately the idea was dropped. Today, it is believed that there are only four copies left in the world. One of them was sold in July 2012 for $35,000. This was the highest bid for a single ever made by a Beatles collector. Production After a break of only an hour and a half, during which it seems the Beatles kept improving their work, the entire team began the last session of the day. M. and there remained six songs to record. ” Since the piece was part of the usual repertoire of the group, three takes were sufficient.