harpsichord intro by George Martin minor verses major bridges guitar solo Paul

Harpsichord intro by george martin minor verses major

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harpsichord intro by George Martin, minor verses, major bridges, guitar solo, Paul sings with double tracked vocals, coda fades out Being for the Benefit of Mr. Kite! John got inspiration for the song from an antique poster he had seen for a circus, this was during the time they were filming the videos for Strawberry Fields Forever and Penny Lane Short section that switches from duple meter to triple meter, and then back to duple meter A Day in the Life John sings verses, Paul bridge, orchestral glissandi ending with alarm clock, orchestral transitions (like crescendo, glissandi, etc), 40-man orchestra Can be seen as an encore as last song in album. Many critics think that is a departure of sorts from the album, fitting for the ending. The song features a 40-man orchestra playing from pianissimo all the way to fortissimo Paul asked everyone to dress in formal evening attire when recording this song, as he felt as if it was a special occasion special so Paul asked everyone to dress in evening dress except Beatles in hippie clothing pianissimo beginning with fortissimo ending, lowest note sliding to highest note Magical Mystery Tour (1967) Magical Mystery Tour Based off of the mystery tours in Liverpool that young children could go off on by boarding a bus without knowing the location of their final destination, all they knew was that it would be a fun place The phrase “Roll up!” was a reference to rolling a joint I am the Walrus (also released as a single in the US) Inspired by characters in Alice Through the Looking Glass John actually likes the carpenter character more but I am the Walrus sounded better than I am the Carpenter Has nonsense lyrics to poke fun at people who think they “understand” Beatles lyrics Your Mother Should Know Paul wrote this at his place in London This song is trying to say that mothers know more than we think they do A popular song during mothers day The Beatles (1968) (aka “the White Album”) Back in the USSR: Inspired by falsettos and harmonies of The Beach Boys and Chuck Berry’s “Back in the USA” Paul McCartney wrote this song when he was in India studying meditation
Blackbird: written by Paul McCartney, utilizes finger picking technique he picked up from Donovan Inspired by race issues during the era of civil rights activism in the 1960s Julia: written by John Lennon about Yoko Ono using his mother’s day; has introspective, somewhat nonsensical lyrics Not a classic Beatles song Abbey Road (1969) Something Only song George released as a single Second most covered song after “Yesterday” George’s ex-wife, Pattie Boyd, claimed that this song was about her when it was actually written with Ray Charles in mind Here Comes The Sun John did not participate in this song since he was in bad terms with George (composer of this song) George wrote this song to express the relief of being away from tensions between the Beatles, the

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