1961: Performance at Aintree Institute in Aintree, Liverpool.
1963: 6:00 pm Live: Floral Hall Ballroom, Morecambe
This was The Beatles' second and final performance at this venue on the Morecambe promenade. The first had taken place on 29 August 1962. The group's road manager, Neil Aspinall, was unwell with the flu on this day, so Les Hurst, Gerry and the Pacemakers' roadie, stood in for him. beatlesbible.comWith fans at the Floral Hall Ballroom
1964: `With The Beatles' number 1, 7th week (UK Record Retailer chart). `I Want to Hold Your Hand' number 45, 1st week in the Top 100 (Billboard).
1964: Live: Olympia Theatre, Paris
The Beatles' residency in Paris continued with two performances at the Olympia Theatre. This was the third date of their 18-night run at the venue, for which they shared top billing at various times with French singer Sylvie Vartan and America's Trini Lopez.
The Beatles' setlist contained eight songs: From Me To You, Roll Over Beethoven, She Loves You, This Boy, Boys, I Want To Hold Your Hand, Twist And Shout and Long Tall Sally. beatlesbible.comWith Sylvie Vartan
1967: Paul was interviewed by Jo Durden-Smith for Granada TV’s late night news-magazine program “Scene Special”. The show was entitled “So Far Out It’s Straight Down” and examined the counter-culture movement in London. It was to be aired on March 7th. (ML)
1969: John admits that Apple is in trouble:
John Lennon revealed that Apple Records was in a state of chaos. He said, "Apple is losing money. If it continues like this, we'll be broke in six months." After the death of Brian Epstein, Allen Klein was hired as the Beatles' manager (over the objection of Paul, who favored Lee Eastman), and Neil Aspinall was left with supervising Apple, Ltd., although he originally did not want the job and agreed to do it only until someone permanent could be brought in. In actuality, he continued in this post until his death in 2007. BeatlesFacts.org
1969: `Yellow Submarine' LP, 1st week in the Top 30, entering the ranking (Billboard).
1977: Work began on The Beatles at the Hollywood Bowl
“In 1976 the Beatles’ contract with EMI expired, allowing them to exploit the group’s unreleased catalog unhindered. George Martin was asked to reappraise the tapes of ... the 1965 Hollywood Bowl show, which he did January 17, 1977, at his AIR London studios. Once he found a working three-track machine, he transferred the recordings to 24-track tape, from which he was able to assemble an entertaining if slightly phony “composite concert”, half from 1964 and half from 1965.” Way Beyond Compare: The Beatles' Recorded Legacy, 1957-1965 by John C. Winn