We take a look at the album that helped the Beatles to take over America.
To save you the grunt work of tracking down these hard-to-find concert films and docs, here’s a look at the most noteworthy music-related titles newly available to stream.
Hardcore fans of either band will be at least tangentially aware of many of the points of comparison addressed by McMillian. But the author, who is an expert on American radicalism and has written another ’60s-focused book, Smoking Typewriters: The Sixties Underground Press and the Rise of Alternative Media in America, tackles one aspect of the Beatles vs. Stones debate you rarely see addressed: their political activism vs. the public’s perception of it.
Alright, this is creepier than a Haunted House on Halloween!
“I thought, ‘If John loved her, there’s got to be something,” he said of Ono, whom he also called a “badass.” “He’s not stupid. It’s like, what are you going to do? Are you going to hold a grudge you never really had?”
If you think you’re weird, you probably are, but this guy is infinitely weirder.
This week’s episode — the second to last of a shortened, ten-part season — may have been the best, with a final goodbye to a longtime character and a particularly bloody jailbreak.
Don’t feel bad for Julian Lennon–sure, his famous Dad was kinda absentee, but his Mom’s name is NOT Yoko.
In Not Fade Away, we take a look at the legacy of some of the greatest albums of the past few decades – some iconic, some lesser known – as they celebrate significant anniversaries. Here, we take a look at The Beatles’ debut LP, Please Please Me.
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