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The Beatles, album "Anthology 1"

Lyrics of the album - Listen the album

LP - collections - Studio Apple Corps - 1995
stereo: 20.11.1995

Anthology 1

  1. 04:25 Free As a Bird (John Lennon) - 01.03.1994

  2. 00:12 We were four guys … that's all - диалог - 08.12.1970

  3. 02:08 That'll Be the Day (Jerry Allison, Buddy Holly, Norman Petty) - 12.07.1958

  4. 02:45 In Spite of All the Danger (John Lennon – John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison, John Lowe and Colin Hanton) - 12.07.1958

  5. 00:18 Sometimes I'd borrow … those still exist - диалог - 03.11.1994

  6. 01:13 Hallelujah, I Love Her So (Ray Charles) - 13.05.1905

  7. 01:39 You'll Be Mine (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 13.05.1905

  8. 01:14 Cayenne (Paul McCartney – John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 13.05.1905

  9. 00:07 First of all … it didn't do a thing here (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 27.10.1962

  10. 02:42 My Bonnie (Tony Sheridan) - 22.06.1961

  11. 02:13 Ain't She Sweet (Milton Ager and Jack Yellen) - 22.06.1961

  12. 02:22 Cry for a Shadow (George Harrison and John Lennon) - 22.06.1961

  13. 00:10 Brian was a beautiful guy … he presented us well - диалог - 1981

  14. 00:18 I secured them … a Beatle drink even then - диалог - 13.10.1964

  15. 03:00 Searchin' (Allen Collins and Ronnie Van Zant) - 01.01.1962

  16. 02:25 Three Cool Cats (Jerry Leiber and Hike Stoller) - 01.01.1962

  17. 01:43 The Sheik of Araby (Harry Bache Smith, Francis Wheeler and Ted Snyder) - 01.01.1962

  18. 02:36 Like Dreamers Do (Paul McCartney) - 01.01.1962

  19. 01:40 Hello Little Girl (John Lennon) - 01.01.1962

    JOHN 1980: 'That's another McCartney.
    An attempt to write a single.
    It wasn't a great piece.
    The best bit was at the end, which we all ad-libbed in the studio, where I played the piano.
    Like 'Ticket To Ride,' where we just threw something in at the end.'

    PAUL circa-1994: ''Hello Goodbye' was one of my songs.
    There are Geminian influences here I think – the twins.
    It's such a deep theme of the universe, duality – man woman, black white, high low, right wrong, up down, hello goodbye – that it was a very easy song to write.
    It's just a song of duality, with me advocating the more positive.
    You say goodbye, I say hello.
    You say stop, I say go.
    I was advocating the more positive side of the duality, and I still do to this day.'

  20. 00:32 Well, the recording test … by my artists - диалог - 13.10.1964

  21. 02:37 Bésame Mucho (Consuelo Velazquez and Sunny Skylar) - 06.06.1962

  22. 02:32 Love Me Do (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 06.06.1962

    JOHN 1963: 'It came to the charts in two days.
    And everybody thought it was a 'fiddle' because our manager's stores send in these… what is it… record returns.
    And everybody down south thought, 'Aha! He's just fiddling the charts.' But he wasn't.'

    JOHN 1972: 'Paul wrote the main structure of this when he was sixteen, or even earlier.
    I think I had something to do with the middle.'

    RINGO 1976: 'The first record, 'Love Me Do,' for me that was more important than anything else.
    That first piece of plastic.
    You can't believe how great that was.
    It was so wonderful.
    We were on a record!'

    JOHN 1980: ''Love Me Do' is Paul's song.
    He had the song around in Hamburg even, way, way before we were songwriters.'

    PAUL 1982: 'In Hamburg we clicked… At the Cavern we clicked… but if you want to know when we 'knew' we'd arrived, it was getting in the charts with 'Love Me Do.' That was the one.
    It gave us somewhere to go.'

    PAUL 1984: ''Love Me Do' …the first song we recorded, like, for real.
    First serious audition.
    I was very nervous, I remember.
    John was supposed to sing the lead, but they changed their minds and asked me to sing lead at the last minute, because they wanted John to play harmonica.
    Until then, we hadn't rehearsed with a harmonica; George Martin started arranging it on the spot.
    It was very nerve-wracking.'

    PAUL 1988: ''Love Me Do' was us trying to do the blues.
    It came out whiter because it always does.
    We're white, and we were just young Liverpool musicians.
    We didn't have the finesse to be able to actually sound black.
    But 'Love Me Do' was probably the first bluesy thing we tried to do.'

    PAUL circa-1994: 'George Martin said, 'Can anyone play a harmonica? It would be rather nice.
    Couldn't think of some sort of bluesy thing, could you John?' John played a chromatic harmonica… I actually had one too but he'd been clever – he learned to play it.
    John expected to be in jail one day and he'd be the guy who played the harmonica.
    The lyric crossed over the harmonica solo, so I suddenly got thrown the big open line, 'Love me do,' where everything stopped.
    Until that session John had always done it.
    I didn't even know how to sing it… I can still hear the nervousness in my voice.'

  23. 01:57 How Do You Do It (Mitch Murray) - 04.09.1962

  24. 01:59 Please Please Me (John Lennon – John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 11.09.1962

    JOHN 1963: 'Our recording manager (George Martin) thought our arrangement was fussy, so we tried to make it simpler.
    We were getting tired though, and just couldn't seem to get it right.
    In the following weeks we went over it again and again.
    We changed the tempo a little, we altered the words slightly, and we went over the idea of featuring the harmonica just as we'd done on 'Love Me Do.' By the time the session came around we were so happy with the result, we couldn't get it recorded fast enough.'

    JOHN 1980: ''Please Please Me' is my song completely.
    It was my attempt at writing a Roy Orbison song, would you believe it? I wrote it in the bedroom in my house at Menlove Avenue, which was my auntie's place.
    I heard Roy Orbison doing 'Only The Lonely' or something.
    That's where that came from.
    And also I was always intrigued by the words of 'Please Lend Your Ears To My Pleas,' a Bing Crosby song.
    I was always intrigued by the double use of the word 'please.' So it was a combination of Bing Crosby and Roy Orbison.'

    PAUL 1988: 'It's very Roy Orbison when you slow it down.
    George Martin up-tempo'd it.
    He thought it was too much of a dirge, and probably too like Orbison.
    So he cleverly speeded us up… and we put in the little scaled riff at the beginning, which was very catchy.'

  25. 02:23 One After 909 (sequence) (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 05.03.1963

  26. 02:56 One After 909 (complete) (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 05.03.1963

  27. 01:50 Lend Me Your Comb (Kay Twomey, Fred Wise and Ben Weisman) - 02.07.1963

  28. 02:08 I'll Get You (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 13.10.1963

    JOHN 1963: 'The B-side of 'She Loves You' was meant to be the A-side.'

    PAUL 1963: 'If we write one song, then we can get going after that and get more ideas.
    We wrote 'I'll Get You,' which is the B-side, first.
    And then 'She Loves You' came after that.
    You know – We got ideas from that.
    Then we recorded it.'

    JOHN 1980: 'That was Paul and me trying to write a song… and it didn't work out.'

    PAUL circa-1994: 'It's got an interesting chord in it – 'It's not easy/ To pre-TEND…' That was nicked from a song called 'All My Trials' which is on an album I had by Joan Baez.'

  29. 00:12 We were performers … in Britain - диалог - 08.12.1970

  30. 02:49 I Saw Her Standing There (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 24.10.1963

    JOHN 1980: 'That's Paul doing his usual job of producing what George Martin used to call a 'potboiler.' I helped with a couple of the lyrics.'

    PAUL 1988: 'I wrote it with John.
    We sagged off school and wrote it on guitars.
    I remember I had the lyrics, 'Just seventeen/Never been a beauty queen,' which John… it was one of the first times he ever went, 'What? Must change that!' And it became, 'you know what I mean.''

    PAUL circa-1994: 'Sometimes we would just start a song from scratch, but one of us would nearly always have a germ of an idea, a title, or a rough little thing they were thinking about and we'd do it.
    'I Saw Her Standing There' was my original.
    I'd started it and I had the first verse, which therefore gave me the tune, the tempo, and the key.
    It gave you the subject matter, alot of information, and then you had to fill in.
    So it was co-written… and we finished it that day.

  31. 02:05 From Me to You (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 24.10.1963

    PAUL 1964: ''From Me To You.' It could be done as an old Ragtime tune… especially the middle-eight.
    And so, we're not writing the tunes in any particular idiom.
    In five years time, we may arrange the tunes differently.
    (jokingly) But we'll probably write the same old rubbish!!'

    JOHN 1980: 'We were writing it in a car, I think… and I think the first line was mine.
    I mean, I know it was mine.
    (humms melody) And then after that we just took it from there.
    We were just writing the next single.
    It was far bluesier than that when we wrote it.
    The notes, today… you could rearrange it pretty funky.'

    PAUL circa-1994: 'The thing I liked about 'From Me To You' was it had a very complete middle.
    It went to a surprising place.
    The opening chord of the middle section of that song heralded a new batch for me.
    That was a pivotal song.
    Our songwriting lifted a little with that song.
    It was very much co-written.'

  32. 02:52 Money (That's What I Want) (Berry Gordy and Janie Bradford) - 24.10.1963

  33. 02:58 You Really Got a Hold on Me (Smokey Robinson) - 24.10.1963

  34. 02:22 Roll Over Beethoven (Chuck Berry) - 24.10.1963

  35. 02:50 She Loves You (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 04.11.1963

    JOHN 1963: 'We wrote that two days before we recorded it, actually.'

    PAUL 1963: 'John and I wrote it together.
    We were in a van up in Newcastle somewhere, and we'd just gone over to our hotel.
    I originally got an idea of doing one of those answering songs, where a couple of us sing about 'she loves you' …and the other one sort of says the 'yes, yes' bit.
    You know, 'yeah yeah' answering whoever is saying it.
    But we decided that was a crummy idea anyway.
    But we had the idea to write a song called 'She Loves You' then.
    And we just sat up in the hotel bedroom for a few hours and wrote it, you know.'

    JOHN 1963: ''Yeah.' That's sort of the main catch phrase from 'She Loves You.' We'd written the song, and then suddenly realized we needed more… so we added 'yeah, yeah, yeah' and it caught on.'

    JOHN 1980: 'It was written together (with Paul) and I don't remember how.
    I remember it was Paul's idea – instead of singing 'I love you' again, we'd have a third party.
    The 'Woooo' was taken from the Isley Brothers 'Twist And Shout,' which we stuck into everything.'

    PAUL 1982: 'Occasionally, we'd overrule George Martin, like on 'She Loves You,' we end on a sixth chord, a very jazzy sort of thing.
    And he said, 'Oh, you can't do that! A sixth chord? It's too jazzy.'
    We just said, 'No, it's a great hook, we've got to do it.''

    PAUL 1988: 'We rehearsed the end bit of 'She Loves You' and took it to George.
    And he just laughed and said, 'Well, you can't do the end of course… that sixth… it's too like the Andrew Sisters.' We just said, 'Alright, we'll try it without,' and we tried it and it wasn't as good.
    Then he conceded, 'You're right, I guess.' But we were both very flexible.
    We would listen to George's ideas too, because he was a producer and a musician, and he obviously knew what he was talking about.
    There was good to-and-fro.
    We loved that bit, and we rehearsed it alot.
    John and I wrote that in a hotel room, on twin beds during an afternoon off – I mean, God bless their little cotton socks, those boys WORKED! Here I am talking about an afternoon off, and we're sitting there writing! We just loved it so much.
    It wasn't work.'

  36. 02:54 Till There Was You (Meredith Willson) - 04.11.1963

  37. 03:05 Twist and Shout (Bert Russell and Phil Medley) - 04.11.1963

    JOHN 1963: 'I always hate singing the song, 'Twist And Shout' when there's a colored artist on the bill with us.
    It doesn't seem right, you know.
    I feel sort of embarrassed… It makes me curl up.
    I always feel they could do the song much better than me.'

    JOHN 1971: 'The more interesting songs to me were the black ones because they were more simple.
    They sort of said shake-your-arse, or your prick, which was an innovation really.
    The blacks were singing directly and immediately about their pain, and also about sex, which is why I like it.'

    JOHN 1976: 'The last song nearly killed me.
    My voice wasn't the same for a long time after – everytime I swallowed it was like sandpaper.
    I was always bitterly ashamed of it because I could sing it better than that, but now it doesn't bother me.
    You can hear I'm just a frantic guy doing his best.'

    PAUL 1988: 'There's a power in John's voice there that certainly hasn't been equaled since.
    And I know exactly why – It's because he worked his bollocks off that day.
    We left 'Twist And Shout' until the very last thing because we knew there was one take.'

    RINGO 1994: 'We started (recording the album) about noon and finished it at midnight, with John being really hoarse by 'Twist And Shout.''

  38. 02:22 This Boy (John Lennon – John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 02.12.1963

    JOHN 1980: 'Just my attempt at writing one of those three-part harmony Smokey Robinson songs.
    Nothing in the lyrics… just a sound and a harmony.
    There was a period when I thought I didn't write melodies… that Paul wrote those and I just wrote straight, shouting rock 'n roll.
    But of course, when I think of some of my own songs – 'In My Life,' or some of the early stuff – 'This Boy,' I was writing melody with the best of them.'

    PAUL 1988: 'Fabulous. And we just loved singing that three-part too.
    We'd learned that from: (sings) 'To know know know her is to love love love her…' We learned that in my dad's house in Liverpool.'

  39. 02:37 I Want to Hold Your Hand (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 02.12.1963

    PAUL 1964: 'Let's see, we were told we had to get down to it.
    So we found this house when we were walking along one day.
    We knew we had to really get this song going, so we got down in the basement of this disused house and there was an old piano.
    It wasn't really disused, it was rooms to let.
    We found this old piano and started banging away.
    There was a little old organ too.
    So we were having this informal jam and we started banging away.
    Suddenly a little bit came to us, the catch line.
    So we started working on it from there.
    We got our pens and paper out and just wrote down the lyrics.
    Eventually, we had some sort of a song, so we played it for our recording manager and he seemed to like it.
    We recorded it the next day.'

    JOHN 1980: 'We wrote alot of stuff together, one on one, eyeball to eyeball.
    Like in 'I Want To Hold Your Hand,' I remember when we got the chord that made the song.
    We were in Jane Asher's house, downstairs in the cellar playing on the piano at the same time.
    And we had, 'Oh you-u-u/ got that something…' And Paul hits this chord, and I turn to him and say, 'That's it!' I said, 'Do that again!' In those days, we really used to absolutely write like that – both playing into each other's noses.'

    PAUL circa-1994: ''Eyeball to eyeball' is a very good description of it.
    That's exactly how it was.
    'I Want To Hold Your Hand' was very co-written.'

  40. 02:06 Boys, what I was thinking… (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 02.12.1963

  41. 00:50 Moonlight Bay (Edward Madden and Percy Wenrich) - 02.12.1963

  42. 02:10 Can't Buy Me Love (Paul McCartney – John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 29.01.1964

    JOHN 1972: 'John and Paul, but mainly Paul.'

    JOHN 1980: 'That's Paul completely.
    Maybe I had something to do with the chorus, but I don't know.
    I always considered it his song.'

    PAUL 1984: 'We recorded it in France, as I recall.
    Went over to the Odeon in Paris.
    Recorded it over there.
    Felt proud because Ella Fitzgerald recorded it, too, though we didn't realize what it meant that she was doing it.'

    PAUL circa-1994: ''Can't Buy Me Love' is my attempt to write a bluesy mode.
    The idea behind it was that all these material possessions are all very well but they won't buy me what I really want.'

  43. 02:19 All My Loving (Paul McCartney – John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 30.07.1963

    JOHN 1972: 'This was one of his first biggies.'

    JOHN 1980: ''All My Loving' is Paul, I regret to say.
    Because it's a damn fine piece of work.
    But I play a pretty mean guitar in back.'

    PAUL 1984: 'Yeah, I wrote that one.
    It was the first song I ever wrote where I had the words before the music.
    I wrote the words on a bus on tour, then we got the tune when I arrived there.
    The first time I've ever worked upside down.'

    PAUL 1988: 'I think that was the first song where I wrote the words without the tune.
    I wrote the words on the tour bus during our tour with Roy Orbison.
    We did alot of writing then.'

    PAUL circa-1994: 'It was a good show song.
    It worked well live.'

  44. 02:42 You Can't Do That (John Lennon – John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 25.02.1964

    JOHN 1964: 'I'd find it a drag to play rhythm all the time, so I always work myself out something interesting to play.
    The best example I can think of is like I did on 'You Can't Do That.' There really isn't a lead guitarist and a rhythm guitarist on that, because I feel the rhythm guitarist role sounds too thin for records.
    Anyway it drove me potty to play chunk-chunk rhythm all the time.
    I never play anything as lead guitarist that George couldn't do better.
    But I like playing lead sometimes, so I do it.'

    JOHN 1980: 'That's me doing Wilson Pickett.
    You know, a cowbell going four-in-the bar, and the chord going 'chatoong!''

  45. 01:52 And I Love Her (Paul McCartney – John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 27.02.1964

    JOHN 1972: 'Both of us wrote it.
    The first half was Paul's and the middle-eight is mine.'

    JOHN 1980: ''And I Love Her' is Paul again.
    I consider it his first 'Yesterday.' You know, the big ballad in 'A Hard Day's Night.'

    PAUL 1984: 'It's just a love song.
    It wasn't for anyone.
    Having the title start in midsentence, I thought that was clever.
    Well, Perry Como did 'And I Love You So' many years later.
    Tried to nick the idea.
    I like that… it was a nice tune, that one.
    I still like it.'

  46. 02:44 A Hard Day's Night (John Lennon – John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 16.04.1964

    RINGO 1964: 'We went to do a job, and we'd worked all day and we happened to work all night.
    I came up still thinking it was day I suppose, and I said, 'It's been a hard day…' and I looked around and saw it was dark so I said, '…night!' So we came to 'A Hard Day's Night.''

    JOHN 1980: 'I was going home in the car and Dick Lester suggested the title, 'Hard Day's Night' from something Ringo had said.
    I had used it in 'In His Own Write,' but it was an off-the-cuff remark by Ringo.
    You know, one of those malapropisms.
    A Ringo-ism, where he said it not to be funny… just said it.
    So Dick Lester said, 'We are going to use that title.' And the next morning I brought in the song… 'cuz there was a little competition between Paul and I as to who got the A-side – who got the hits.
    If you notice, in the early days the majority of singles, in the movies and everything, were mine… in the early period I'm dominating the group.
    The only reason he sang on 'A Hard Day's Night' was because I couldn't reach the notes.
    (sings) 'When I'm home/ everything seems to be right/ when I'm home…' – which is what we'd do sometimes.
    One of us couldn't reach a note but he wanted a different sound, so he'd get the other to do the harmony.'

    PAUL circa-1994: 'The title was Ringo's.
    We'd almost finished making the film, and this fun bit arrived that we'd not known about before, which was naming the film.
    So we were sitting around at Twickenham studios having a little brain-storming session… and we said, 'Well, there was something Ringo said the other day.' Ringo would do these little malapropisms, he would say things slightly wrong, like people do, but his were always wonderful, very lyrical… they were sort of magic even though he was just getting it wrong.
    And he said after a concert, 'Phew, it's been a hard day's night.''

  47. 01:48 I Wanna Be Your Man (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 19.04.1964

    JOHN 1972: 'Both of us wrote it, but mainly Paul.
    I helped him finish it.'

    JOHN 1980: ''I Wanna Be Your Man' was a kind of lick Paul had – 'I wanna be your lover, baby.
    I wanna be your man.' I think we finished it off for the Stones.
    We were taken down to meet them at the club where they were playing in Richmond by Brian and some other guy.
    They wanted a song and we went to see what kind of stuff they did.
    Mick and Keith heard we had an unfinished song – Paul just had this bit and we needed another verse or something.
    We sort of played it roughly to them and they said, 'Yeah, OK, that's our style.' But it was only really a lick, so Paul and I went off in the corner of the room and finished the song off while they were all still sitting there talking.
    We came back, and that's how Mick and Keith got inspired to write… because, 'Jesus, look at that.
    They just went in the corner and wrote it and came back!' You know, right in front of their eyes we did it.
    So we gave it to them.
    It was a throw-away.
    The only two versions of the song were Ringo and the Rolling Stones.
    It shows how much importance we put on them.
    We weren't going to give them anything great, right? I believe it was the Stones' first record.'

    PAUL 1984: 'I wrote it for Ringo to do on one of the early albums.
    But we ended up giving it to the Stones.
    We met Mick and Keith in a taxi one day in Charing Cross Road and Mick said, 'Have you got any songs?' So we said, 'Well, we just happen to have one with us!' I think George had been instrumental in getting them their first record contract.
    We suggested them to Decca, 'cuz Decca had blown it by refusing us, so they had tried to save face by asking George, 'Know any other groups?' He said, 'Well, there is this group called the Stones.' So that's how they got their first contract.
    Anyway, John and I gave them maybe not their first record, but I think the first they got on the charts with.
    They don't tell anybody about it these days; they prefer to be more ethnic.
    But you and I know the real truth.'

  48. 01:45 Long Tall Sally (Richard Penniman, Enotris Johnson and Robert Blackwell) - 19.04.1964

  49. 01:50 Boys (Percy Wenrich) - 19.04.1964

  50. 01:31 Shout (Jackie Wilson) - 19.04.1964

  51. 01:13 I'll Be Back (Take 2) (John Lennon – John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 01.06.1964

  52. 01:58 I'll Be Back (Take 3) (John Lennon – John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 01.06.1964

  53. 01:59 You Know What to Do (George Harrison) - 03.06.1964

  54. 01:46 No Reply (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 03.06.1964

    JOHN 1972: 'I remember (Beatles music publisher) Dick James coming up to me after we did this one and saying, 'You're getting better now – that was a complete story.' Apparently, before that, he thought my songs wandered off.'

    JOHN 1980: 'That's my song.
    That's the one where Dick James the publisher said, 'That's the first complete song you've written that resloves itself,' you know, with a complete story.
    It was sort of my version of 'Silhouettes.' (sings) 'Silhouettes, silhouettes, silhouettes…' I had that image of walking down the street and seeing her silhouetted in the window and not answering the phone, although I never called a girl on the phone in my life.
    Because phones weren't part of the English child's life.'

    PAUL circa-1994: 'We wrote 'No Reply' together but from a strong original idea of his.
    I think he pretty much had that one, but as usual, if he didn't have a third verse and the middle-eight, then he'd play it to me pretty much formed.
    Then we'd shove a bit in the middle or I'd throw in an idea.'

  55. 02:47 Mr. Moonlight (Roylee Johnson) - 14.08.1964

  56. 02:57 Leave My Kitten Alone (Little Willie John, Titus Turner and James McDougal) - 14.08.1964

  57. 02:29 No Reply (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 30.09.1964

    JOHN 1972: 'I remember (Beatles music publisher) Dick James coming up to me after we did this one and saying, 'You're getting better now – that was a complete story.' Apparently, before that, he thought my songs wandered off.'

    JOHN 1980: 'That's my song.
    That's the one where Dick James the publisher said, 'That's the first complete song you've written that resloves itself,' you know, with a complete story.
    It was sort of my version of 'Silhouettes.' (sings) 'Silhouettes, silhouettes, silhouettes…' I had that image of walking down the street and seeing her silhouetted in the window and not answering the phone, although I never called a girl on the phone in my life.
    Because phones weren't part of the English child's life.'

    PAUL circa-1994: 'We wrote 'No Reply' together but from a strong original idea of his.
    I think he pretty much had that one, but as usual, if he didn't have a third verse and the middle-eight, then he'd play it to me pretty much formed.
    Then we'd shove a bit in the middle or I'd throw in an idea.'

  58. 01:25 Eight Days a Week (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 18.10.1964

    JOHN 1972: 'Both of us wrote it.
    I think we wrote this when we were trying to write the title song for 'Help!' because there was at one time the thought of calling the film, 'Eight Arms To Hold You.''

    JOHN 1980: 'Eight Days A Week' was never a good song.
    We struggled to record it and struggled to make it into a song.
    It was his (Paul's) initial effort, but I think we both worked on it.
    I'm not sure.
    But it was lousy anyway.'

    PAUL 1984: 'Yeah, he (Ringo) said it as though he were an overworked chauffeur: (in heavy accent) 'Eight days a week.' (Laughter) When we heard it, we said, 'Really? Bing! Got it!'' (Laughs)

  59. 02:48 Eight Days a Week (complete) (John Lennon and Paul McCartney) - 06.10.1964

  60. 02:44 Kansas City/Hey, Hey, Hey, Hey (Jerry Leiber, Mike Stoller and Richard Penniman) - Medley - 18.10.1964


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