People have been talking about songs since the 1960s, when the Beatles recorded their first hit single, “Imagine.”
The song became an instant classic, but it wasn’t until the Beatles went to the studio and recorded a second hit song, “Love Me Do,” in 1970 that they actually recorded a third hit song: “Hey Jude.”
The Beatles had already written and recorded several hit songs in the early 1970s, but they didn’t think it was possible to do so with the help of a keyboardist, Paul McCartney.
They wanted to write and record a song that was a more original, and a better song.
They decided to record it with keyboardist John Lennon on guitar, instead of drummer George Harrison.
McCartney’s guitar technique was still new to him, but Lennon’s was quite different.
In an interview with the British newspaper The Sun, McCartney said he was influenced by a recording of “Hello, Goodbye” by the British band The Cure.
The song was recorded in 1974 by The Cure, a band that was influenced in part by the Beatles, who were playing in the UK at the time.
In addition to playing with The Cure on the album, McCartney also played on The Beatles’ 1967 live album, “The Beatles,” and “The Bends.”
“We went to a studio and we recorded this song for a week and a half,” McCartney said.
“We had a little drummer who was quite a bit younger than me, but I thought it was the best idea at the moment.”
In the process of recording the song, the Beatles took inspiration from other pop artists, like The Beach Boys and The Beatles.
“I was listening to The Beach Boy record, and I heard this song,” McCartney recalled.
“And I thought, ‘This is really interesting, because this song is a little bit different than the Beach Boys record.
And it’s quite different from all the other Beatles records.’
And then, I thought to myself, ‘OK, we’ve got a new song.'”
McCartney and the Beatles then decided to go to the BBC, who wanted to record the song for the Beatles’ first album, Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band.
McCartney played drums on the song as well as guitar, while Harrison played guitar and bass.
McCartney said the two of them “played along very well.”
“John was doing all the guitar, and George was doing everything else.
It was quite unusual, because we hadn’t had any drumming before, so it was quite exciting,” McCartney explained.”
The song really struck me when I heard it, because I thought that if I could play it and I could get it out of the studio, I would be able to write a very different song.
And so I did.”
The song “Hey, Jude” became the basis for “Hey Joe,” which the Beatles released in 1977.
McCartney, Harrison, and Lennon were all involved in the recording of the song.
In the end, they wrote it in a studio with John and George, who recorded the entire album, with no help from any of the other members of the band.
After the recording, McCartney told the press that the song made him cry.
“It made me feel really good.
I thought I had written something really special and good, and that was it.
I don’t think I could have done it without it,” he said.
McCartney went on to say that he had “no regrets” about the song’s success.
“The song has become an instant cult hit in its own right, and for that I am truly grateful,” he told the newspaper.
“If I had had a piano, and had been in a position to play the song myself, I’d probably have been able to produce a very good piano version of it,” McCartney added.
“There is no question in my mind that this is the best song ever written,” McCartney continued.
“I have had the privilege to record with all the best musicians, with all of the best guitarists, with the best drummers, with The Beatles and I think I have got the best recording of it.
So I think this is probably the best-recorded song in the history of the Beatles.”
McCartney is survived by his wife, Jane, and his son, George, as well a daughter, Charlotte.