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Author Topic: Today in Beatles History  (Read 77966 times)

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In My Life

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #480 on: June 12, 2012, 08:02:58 AM »

June 4th

1960:  Performance at the Corporation's Grosvernor Ballroom in Liscard. 

1961:  Performance at the Top Ten Club, 136 Reeperbahn, Hamburg, Germany. 

1962:  The Beatles signed their first contract with Parlophone.

EMI Music History



1963:  Performance at the Town Hall, Birmingham (Roy Orbison tour). 

1963:  The first in the “Pop Go the Beatles” series, recorded May 25th, was aired on BBC radio between 5:00 and 5:29 pm


1964:  Studio 2. 2.30-7.00pm. Mono mixing: `Long Tall Sally' (from take 1), `Matchbox' (from take 5) `I Call Your Name' (remixes 1, 2, from takes 5, 7). Editing: `I Call Your Name' (of mono remixes 1, 2). Recording: `Slow Down' (overdub onto take 6). Mono mixing: `Slow Down' (from take 6), `When I Get Home' (remix 1, from take 11), `Any Time At All' (remix 1, from take 11), I'll Cry Instead (Section A) (from take 6), `I'll Cry Instead' Section B from take 8. Editing: `I'll Cry Instead' of mono remixes from takes 6 and 8 Producer: George Martin; Engineer: Norman Smith; 2nd Engineer: Richard Langham. End of work on EP `Long Tall Sally'. 


1964:  The Beatles' world tour begins in Copenhagen, Denmark

For all the concerts they played between 1963 and 1966, The Beatles only undertook one world tour. It began on this day in Copenhagen, Denmark, and continued in the Netherlands, Hong Kong, Australia and New Zealand.
In the morning The Beatles were driven by their chauffeur, Bill Corbett, to London Airport where they were taken to their aeroplane ahead of the other passengers. There they signed autographs for the captain and crew. More than 6,000 fans awaited their arrival in Copenhagen, and Danish police had to quell crowds of around 10,000 who brought the city centre to a standstill. As they checked in to the Royal Hotel fans attempted to storm the doors. Ringo Starr remained in London, having been hospitalised with tonsillitis and pharyngitis the previous day. His temporary replacement, Jimmie Nicol, had to swiftly adjust to life in the whirlwind of Beatlemania for the next five dates of the tour. The group rehearsed their set in the afternoon, and Mal Evans taped the setlist to their guitars to help them remember the running order. They were also visited by the British ambassador to Denmark. The Beatles performed two shows as the KB Hallen venue, at 6pm and 9.30pm, with 4,400 fans seeing each. The set list for the first concert was: I Want To Hold Your Hand, I Saw Her Standing There, You Can't Do That, All My Loving, She Loves You, Till There Was You, Roll Over Beethoven, Can't Buy Me Love, This Boy and Long Tall Sally. The order of the first two songs was switched for the second show of the night, and for all subsequent dates in the tour. At the end of the evening the stage announcer told the audience that The Beatles would not return to the stage, and a potted delphinium was thrown in protest. As the tour progressed, occasionally Twist And Shout replaced Long Tall Sally as the closer. At the Royal Hotel after the second show The Beatles were treated to a local delicacy, smorrebrodsseddel, a type of jam sandwich. Paul McCartney also sent Ringo a telegram which read: "Didn't think we could miss you so much. Get well soon." BeatlesBible.com







More watermarked images, including lots of concert shots are here








1965:  UK EP release: `Beatles For Sale (No 2)'






1967:  McCartney and Harrison watch Jimi Hendrix in London

Paul McCartney and Ringo Starr had first seen The Jimi Hendrix Experience performing on 11 January 1967 at the Bag O'Nails club in London. On this day McCartney, George Harrison, Jane Asher and Pattie Boyd watched them headline a bill at the city's Saville Theatre. The bill also included Denny Laine & His Electric String Band, The Chiffons and Procol Harum. Hendrix opened his set with a version of the title track from The Beatles' Sgt Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band album, which had been released just three days before.
“It would be one of his first gigs in London. Jimi was a sweetie, a very nice guy. I remember him opening at the Saville on a Sunday night, 4 June 1967. Brian Epstein used to rent it when it was usually dark on the Sunday. Jimi opened, the curtains flew back and he came walking forward, playing 'Sgt. Pepper', and it had only been released on the Thursday so that was like the ultimate compliment. It's still obviously a shining memory for me, because I admired him so much anyway, he was so accomplished. To think that that album had meant so much to him as to actually do it by the Sunday night, three days after the release. He must have been so into it, because normally it might take a day for rehearsal and then you might wonder whether you'd put it in, but he just opened with it. It's a pretty major compliment in anyone's book. I put that down as one of the great honours of my career. I mean, I'm sure he wouldn't have thought of it as an honour, I'm sure he thought it was the other way round, but to me that was like a great boost.”
Paul McCartney: Many Years From Now, Barry Miles

They also performed "Day Tripper", just as they would on BBC Radio's "Top Gear" on December 15, 1967:



1968:  Recording, mixing: Revolution 1
http://www.beatlesbible.com/1968/06/04/recording-mixing-revolution-1/

1969:  US single release: `The Ballad Of John And Yoko'/`Old Brown Shoe'.
 
1976:  UK LP release: `The Beatles Featuring Tony Sheridan'. 
« Last Edit: May 21, 2014, 03:41:19 AM by In My Life »
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Kelley

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #481 on: June 12, 2012, 03:15:04 PM »

June 3rd

1964:   During a Beatles photo shoot with photographer John Launois, for the US magazine, Saturday Evening Post, Ringo Starr collapses, suffering from tonsillitis and pharyngitis, and he is hospitalized. Since The Beatles are scheduled to leave on a world tour the very next morning, it is too late to cancel their plans. Brian Epstein and George Martin arrange for a temporary drummer to take Ringo's place for the first part of the tour, and the drummer selected is Jimmy Nicol (someone who they knew to be talented, but who was unknown enough not to be mistaken as a permanent replacement for Ringo). On the spur of a last-minute phone call from George Martin, Nicol rushes over to EMI Studios, where he and The Beatles run through six songs from their tour repertoire in a quick rehearsal (I Want to Hold Your Hand, She Loves You, I Saw Her Standing There, This Boy, Can't Buy Me Love, and Long Tall Sally). Just 27 hours later, drummer Jimmy Nicol was performing live with The Beatles in Copenhagen, Denmark.
http://history2.absoluteelsewhere.net/June/june3.html

Poor Ringo does not look well:






The cover...


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In My Life

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #482 on: June 20, 2012, 05:58:34 AM »

Another one from June 3, 1964:



I will be back to wrap this thread up as soon as I can. I hope it will still get some views.
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Kelley

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #483 on: June 20, 2012, 08:03:09 AM »

I will be back to wrap this thread up as soon as I can. I hope it will still get some views.

I check it out almost every day!
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Badgirl66

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #484 on: June 25, 2012, 03:42:27 AM »

The Beatles- All You Need is Love
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Badgirl66

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #485 on: July 06, 2012, 10:43:09 AM »

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Bobber

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #486 on: July 11, 2012, 07:37:53 AM »

Where's Kelley?
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In My Life

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #487 on: June 05, 2013, 05:15:23 AM »

June 5th

1963: Performance at the Odeon Cinema, The Headrow, Leeds, Yorkshire.
This, the 18th date of The Beatles' UK tour with Roy Orbison, was the group's first appearance at Leeds' Odeon Cinema. They returned to the venue on two subsequent occasions: 3 November 1963 and 22 October 1964. On this occasion The Beatles performed a seven-song set: Some Other Guy, Do You Want To Know A Secret, Love Me Do, From Me To You, Please Please Me, I Saw Her Standing There and Twist And Shout. beatlesbible.com

1964: Performance at Treslong, Hillegom, Netherlands
Following the previous day's concerts in Copenhagen, Denmark, The Beatles flew to Schiphol Airport in Amsterdam, Netherlands, arriving at 1pm. At the airport they were given flowers and traditional Dutch hats. They gave a press conference before departing for the town of Hillegom near Haarlem, 26 miles outside Amsterdam, where they were booked to record a television appearance.







 A group of Dutch non-fans at the Beatles arrival at Schiphol Airport, 5 June 1964. Photo by Hugo Van Gelderen. “Weg met de Beatles” literally means “Away with the Beatles”…. http://thegilly.tumblr.com/page/183:










They arrived at Hillegom's Café-Restaurant Treslong, situated at Vosselaan 15, at around 4pm. From 5.30pm they rehearsed for their appearance on VARA-TV, and recording began at 8pm. In the first part of the programme they answered questions from the 150-strong audience. The Beatles were seated in the bar with Berend Boudewijn, who translated their answers and relayed them to Herman Stok, who was seated with the audience.

The Interview:




More: http://childofnaturebeatles.blogspot.com/2011/06/holland-june-1964.html

For the second part they mimed to the studio versions of Twist And Shout, All My Loving, Roll Over Beethoven, Long Tall Sally, She Loves You and Can't Buy Me Love. As their microphones were left on, the group occasionally sang along to the songs.

The Show:
The Beatles in Nederland




During Long Tall Sally, members of the audience, mostly male, got onto the stage to dance with the group. Their numbers increased during She Loves You, and by Can't Buy Me Love the group was surrounded by members of the public. Mal Evans, Neil Aspinall and Derek Taylor tried in vain to clear the stage, but eventually The Beatles were forced to leave instead. As the group had been miming, the music carried on playing without them. Only Jimmie Nicol - Ringo Starr's temporary stand-in due to illness - remained on stage, resolutely continuing without the others. The performance was combined with footage from The Beatles' visit to Amsterdam the following day, and screened as The Beatles in Nederland on the Nederland 1 channel on Monday 8 June 1964 at 8.30pm. beatlesbible.com


Danish jazz musician Ib Glindemann:



The Beatles stayed at the Doelen Hotel, where this interview was conducted:

! Private video



1968: Recording at Studio Three, EMI Studios, London
“An especially noteworthy day, for it marked the start of the recording of Ringo’s debut solo composition ‘Don’t Pass Me By’. Strangely, it began the 2.30 pm-1.30 am session as ‘Ringo’s Tune ‘Untitled’ and then became, equally temporarily, ‘This is Some Friendly’. Strange because, as early as 1963, it was reported in the press and revealed in a BBC radio interview that Ringo was halfway through the writing of his own song and even then he was calling it ‘Don’t Pass Me By’.”  The Complete Beatles Chronicle, Mark Lewisohn, pp 284 and 285

From “The Beatles at the BEEB”:
! Private video (Embedding disabled, limit reached)

Beatles Rarity Of The Week – Don’t Pass Me By (longer mono mix):
http://www.thebeatlesrarity.com/2011/05/23/beatles-rarity-of-the-week-dont-pass-me-by-longer-rm4-mix/

Interview with Kenny Everett: The Beatles enjoyed and preferred pirate radio stations as an alternative to BBC radio. Stations such as Radio London and Radio Luxembourg often got exclusive Beatle interviews because of this. Among their favorite disc jockeys was Kenny Everett of Radio London. Everett chatted and joked informally with John and the other Beatles in this interview which was taped at EMI's Abbey Road studios in London, during the early stages of the White Album sessions.  - Jay Spangler, www.beatlesinterviews.org
http://www.beatlesinterviews.org/db1968.0605.beatles.html
« Last Edit: May 21, 2014, 04:58:16 AM by In My Life »
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Kelley

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #488 on: June 05, 2013, 10:34:39 AM »

I believe there will be some celebrations in Blokker, the Netherlands next year, as it will be 50 years since The Beatles performed there twice. Looking forward to it, as I live only 10 kms away from the spot.
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In My Life

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #489 on: June 06, 2013, 03:43:12 AM »

I believe there will be some celebrations in Blokker, the Netherlands next year, as it will be 50 years since The Beatles performed there twice. Looking forward to it, as I live only 10 kms away from the spot.

Send pictures! I really like the monument they have there.
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Kelley

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In My Life

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #490 on: June 06, 2013, 04:31:13 AM »

June 6th

1960: Performance at the Grosvenor Ballroom, Wallasey
To celebrate the Whitsun ‘bank holiday’, Les Dodd presented a special Monday jive and rock session, booking the two groups who would eventually become Liverpool’s most successful, the Silver Beetles and Gerry and the Pacemakers. This was the first of many occasions they appeared together on the bill. The Complete Beatles Chronicle, Mark Lewisohn, p. 27

Les Dodd, who ran the ballroom, had resisted anything but ballroom dancing since 1936 but he reluctantly agreed to this “Big Beat” dance with the bands he advertised as “jive and rock” specialists. info from “Shout” by Philip Norman

Grosvenor Ballroom in 2000


1961: Live- Top Ten Club, Hamburg
This was the 67th night of The Beatles' lengthiest residency in Hamburg, during which they played a total of 92 nights at the Top Ten Club. The club was owned by Peter Eckhorn, who paid each of The Beatles 35DM (£3) per day. They were required to play from 7pm until 2am each weekday, and until 3am on weekends, with a 15-minute break in each hour. The performances at the Top Ten were so successful that Eckhorn twice extended The Beatles' contract. They eventually left Germany following their final show at the club on 1 July 1961, having performed on stage for 503 hours during their stay. beatlesbible.com

1962: Recording-First Abbey Road session

6 June 1962 was the date of The Beatles’ historic first visit to EMI Studios at 3 Abbey Road, St John’s Wood, London.
http://www.beatlesbible.com/1962/06/06/the-beatles-first-abbey-road-recording-session/

Love Me Do
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RqPNvxuTdNY


Bésame Mucho
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hc4FxrWWMJo



1964: Live-Blokker, the Netherlands
Prior to performing two concerts in the village of Blokker in the Netherlands - their only two shows on Dutch soil - The Beatles and Jimmie Nicol toured the canals of Amsterdam in a glass-topped tourist boat. 50,000 people turned out to see them in Amsterdam, and police leave was cancelled so all 15,000 officers were on duty. Some fans dived into the canals to try and reach the group, but were quickly dealt with by police. While on their canal tour The Beatles saw some local students wearing capes, which later inspired their look for the Help! album cover and film.

"We were boating along the canals, waving and being fab and we saw a bloke standing in the crowd with a groovy-looking cloak on. We sent Mal to find out where he got it from. Mal jumped off or swam off the boat and about three hours later turned up at our hotel with the cloak, which he'd bought from the guy. When we flew from there to Hong Kong we all had copies made, but they were in cheap material which melted in the rain storm at Sydney Airport." George Harrison, Anthology

http://pinterest.com/kelmar63/beatles-sightseeing-in-amsterdam-june-6-1964/


Following their Amsterdam jaunt, The Beatles performed two shows in Veilinghal Op Hoop Van Zegen, an auction hall situated on Veilingweg in Blokker, a village 40km north of Amsterdam. The first show was a matinee for 2,000 fans beginning at 2.30pm, after which they gave an evening performance to a sell-out crowd of 7,000. In between the two shows The Beatles had been expected to attend a civic reception held in their honour at a local restaurant, followed by a visit to a traditional Dutch village. Unaware of the plans, they slept in their dressing room and inadvertently insulted the people of Blokker. The Beatles took to the stage following eight support acts. They played for around 25 minutes, and their stage times were 4.30pm and 10.05pm. The second show was filmed with television and newsreel cameras.






More: http://pinterest.com/kelmar63/beatles-in-the-netherlands-blokker-june-6-1964/

Afternoon Show

Introduction
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N_-Nyvbzm3k

I Saw Her Standing There
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rVHYI-jAv6w

She Loves You
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qRj1PCCCQSA

Twist and Shout
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MHJlnUxvlFY

I Want to Hold Your Hand
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sofqEyrV4z8&list=PLr4Tgy0WHNgmY9nxOm5w7MloPPP4559pt

Long Tall Sally
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jwsiZrjDrEw

Evening Show:

I Saw Her Standing There/Intro
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uv5F7KbvLjc&list=PLr4Tgy0WHNgmaU-ryiTOnZxx0uC3O6sA_&index=1

All My Loving
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=03F_MyJ-EyU

I Want to Hold Your Hand
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bdO9e_PEPmw

Long Tall Sally
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jwsiZrjDrEw

Before their performances on June 6th, the group climbed aboard the Royal Yacht, taking a boating tour of Amsterdam's canals. The shores and bridges were swarming with Beatlemaniacs -- the more out of control fans jumping into the channel and swimming toward the boat that carried the Beatles. John and Paul attempted to physically protect a few of the fans from the Amsterdam police, who were brandishing hard rubber police clubs. As the craft passed under bridges, the Beatles were showered with gifts from the fans above. Due to the crowds and general chaos, the Beatles arrived late for the first of their two shows in Blokker at Veilinghal. Jay Spangler, www.beatlesinterviews.org

British Pathé


1966: Recording, mixing: And Your Bird Can Sing, For No One, I'm Only Sleeping, Tomorrow Never Knows, Eleanor Rigby
http://www.beatlesbible.com/1966/06/06/recording-mixing-and-your-bird-can-sing-for-no-one-im-only-sleeping-tomorrow-never-knows-eleanor-rigby/

1968: Recording, Mixing “Don’t Pass Me By”
http://www.beatlesbible.com/1968/06/06/recording-mixing-dont-pass-me-by/

Radio: The Kenny Everetts Show
http://www.beatlesbible.com/1968/06/06/radio-the-kenny-everett-show-2/

BBC interview with John Lennon and Victor Spinetti
http://www.beatlesbible.com/1968/06/06/bbc-interview-with-john-lennon-and-victor-spinetti/
« Last Edit: May 21, 2014, 06:04:10 AM by In My Life »
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Kelley

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In My Life

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #491 on: June 10, 2013, 06:27:10 AM »

I'm trying to get caught up but in the meantime I added more to June 5th, 1964, including an interview at the Doelen Hotel in Amsterdam.
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Badgirl66

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #492 on: June 10, 2013, 07:54:14 AM »

June 10 
1963 US single release: 'Do You Want To Know A Secret'/'I'll Be On My Way', 1st record of Billy J. Kramer with the Dakotas.


 
 
     


 

1964 'With The Beatles', 29th week in the Top 30 (UK New Musical Express chart).

Studio 2 (control room only). 10.00-11.00am. Mono mixing: 'I'll Be Back' (remix 1, from take 16). Producer: George Martin; Engineer; Norman Smith; 2nd Engineer: Ken Scott.


Brian Epstein Publications Limited is incorporated.


Two performances at the Princess Treatre, Hong Kong. Jimmy Nicol on drums.

1966 UK single release: 'Paperback Writer'/'Rain'.
1967 'Sgt Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band' number 1 (UK Record Retailer chart).
1968 Studio 3. 2.30-5.45pm. Recording: 'Revolution 9' (sound effects takes 1-3). Producer: George Martin; Engineer: Geoff Emerick; 2nd Engineer: Phil McDonald.
1976 UK LP release: 'Rock'n'Roll Music'.
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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #493 on: October 11, 2013, 12:06:12 PM »

Hey! I found a new TV network where you can watch The Beatles 24 hours a day for free:
http://www.watzon.tv/The-Beatles
Mixes up videos from lots of different sources and you can also mix this channel with other great channels - all free!
Tune in now to WatzOn.TV
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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #494 on: March 13, 2014, 05:14:56 PM »

Anyone else notice that this time next week (Thursday 20th) is the 50th anniversary of arguably the most anticipated record in the Beatles' catalogue ('Can't Buy Me Love'). I believe in the U.S. it's actually 50 on Sunday!

I rather wish that Apple had elected to mark each 45 with a 50th anniversary pressing. maybe with a new picture sleeve, and more information on the back.

Still, given the dire job they did of 'Love Me Do', maybe it's a good job they didn't.
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In My Life

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #495 on: March 16, 2014, 05:17:24 AM »

In order to make this thread easier to use I've begun work on another thread, an index that will give links to each day in chronological order. I will also be cleaning up dead links and, in some cases, expanding the entries. I also need to finish what I started here by adding about a month and a half that I never got to. This may take a while!
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Kelley

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Moogmodule

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #496 on: March 16, 2014, 06:04:42 AM »

In order to make this thread easier to use I've begun work on another thread, an index that will give links to each day in chronological order. I will also be cleaning up dead links and, in some cases, expanding the entries. I also need to finish what I started here by adding about a month and a half that I never got to. This may take a while!


Your labours are much appreciated

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In My Life

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #497 on: March 16, 2014, 07:06:25 AM »

Your labours are much appreciated

Thanks Moog.
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Kelley

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #498 on: May 13, 2014, 10:04:02 PM »

Your labours are much appreciated

I second that !!!

great job Kelley   ;yes
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In My Life

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Re: Today in Beatles History
« Reply #499 on: May 13, 2014, 10:05:08 PM »

Aw, thanks Kev! It's really quite fun.
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