How could i dance with another beatles



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Well, she was just seventeen
You know what I mean
And the way she looked was way beyond compare
So how could I dance with another? (Ooh)
When I saw her standin' there

Well she looked at me, and I, I could see
That before too long I'd fall in love with her
She wouldn't dance with another (whooh)
When I saw her standin' there

Well, my heart went boom
When I crossed that room
And I held her hand in mine

Whoah, we danced through the night
And we held each other tight
And before too long I fell in love with her
Now I'll never dance with another (whooh)
Since I saw her standing there

Well, my heart went boom
When I crossed that room
And I held her hand in mine

Whoah, we danced through the night
And we held each other tight
And before too long I fell in love with her
Now I'll never dance with another (whooh)
Since I saw her standing there
Since I saw her standing there
Since I saw her standing there

    Letras Academy

    Pronunciation dictionary

    • Fell
    • Tight
    • Wouldn't
    • Boom
    • Standing

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    View all songs by The Beatles
    1. Yesterday
    2. Here Comes The Sun
    3. Let It Be
    4. Hey Jude
    5. In My Life
    6. Don't Let Me Down
    7. And I Love Her
    8. Something
    9. Come Together
    10. Blackbird
    11. Help!
    12. The Long And Winding Road
    13. I Want To Hold Your Hand
    14. Yellow Submarine
    15. Strawberry Fields Forever
    16. Love Me Do
    17. With a Little Help From My Friends
    18. All You Need Is Love
    19. Michelle
    20. Oh! Darling

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    I Saw Her Standing There

    Well, she was just seventeen,
    You know what I mean,
    And the way she looked was way beyond compare,
    So how could I dance with another,
    Oh when I saw her standing there
    Well she looked at me,
    And I, I could see,
    That before too long I'd fall in love with her,
    She wouldn't dance with another,
    Oh when I saw her standing there.
    Well my heart went boom when I crossed that room,
    And I held her hand in mine.
    Oh we danced through the night,
    And we held each other tight,
    And before too long I fell in love with her,
    Now I'll never dance with another,
    Oh when I saw her standing there.
    Well my heart went boom when I crossed that room,
    And I held her hand in mine.
    Oh we danced through the night,
    And we held each other tight,
    And before too long I fell in love with her,
    Now I'll never dance with another,
    Oh since I saw her standing there.
    Oh since I saw her standing there.

    "I Saw Her Standing There"
    Song by the Beatles from the album Please Please Me
    Released 22 March 1963
    Recorded 11 February 1963,
    EMI Studios, London
    Genre Rock and roll, beat
    Length 2:55
    Label Parlophone
    Writer McCartney-Lennon
    Producer George Martin
    Please Please Me track listing
    14 tracks
    Side one
    1. "I Saw Her Standing There"
    2. "Misery"
    3. "Anna (Go to Him)"
    4. "Chains"
    5. "Boys"
    6. "Ask Me Why"
    7. "Please Please Me"
    Side two
    1. "Love Me Do"
    2. "P. S. I Love You"
    3. "Baby It's You"
    4. "Do You Want to Know a Secret"
    5. "A Taste of Honey"
    6. "There's a Place"
    7. "Twist and Shout"
    "I Saw Her Standing There"

    US single cover
    Single by the Beatles
    A-side "I Want to Hold Your Hand"
    Released 26 December 1963 (US)
    Length 2:55
    Label Capitol
    the Beatles singles chronology
    "She Loves You"
    "I Want to Hold Your Hand"
    "Twist and Shout"

    "I Saw Her Standing There" is a song written by John Lennon and Paul McCartney, and is the opening track on the Beatles' debut album, Please Please Me, the United Kingdom by Parlophone on 22 March 1963.

    In December 1963, Capitol Records released the song in the United States as the B-side on the label's first single by the Beatles, "I Want to Hold Your Hand". While the A-side topped the US Billboard charts for seven weeks starting 18 January 1964, "I Saw Her Standing There" entered the Billboard Hot 100 on 8 February 1964, remaining there for 11 weeks, peaking at #14. The song placed on the Cashbox charts for only one week at #100 on the same day of its Billboard debut. In 2004, "I Saw Her Standing There" was ranked #139 on Rolling Stone's list of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time.

    ©1963 Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC. All rights reserved. Used by permission.

    from rebellious teenagers to royalty / AdMe

    June 25 is World Beatles Day. On this day in 1967, the Liverpool Four played "All You Need Is Love" on Our World, and this hit was heard by 350 million people around the world.

    We at ADME have written many times about talented bands and musicians, but found ourselves missing the story of those whom Rolling Stone magazine ranked #1 on its list of the greatest artists of all time. And today is a great day to correct the situation and tell the most interesting facts about the Beatles.


    • The founder of The Beatles, John Lennon, played the guitar at the very beginning of his career. Paul McCartney, who knew the chords and could pick up the latest in rock and roll by ear, was surprised that his friend played the guitar like a banjo - he only took chords on 4 strings.
    • Paul and John were opposites. The first is an exemplary student with an accommodating character, the second is a rebel and the main bully of the school. Lennon was confused by McCartney's musical knowledge, as well as the fact that a friend tried to write his own songs, while he himself only performed others. Healthy competition spurred John on to start writing his own music.

    © akg-images / Schmalisch / EAST NEWS

    • Third on the team was Paul's friend George Harrison. John did not want to take him at first, because the guy was only 15. However, George played the guitar well, besides, his parents allowed the guys to rehearse at their place.
    • In general, George was the only one whose parents supported their children's passion for music. John Lennon's aunt, who raised the future star, told him: "The guitar is good, but you will never earn big money with it."
    • By the way, John, when he became a star, reminded his aunt of her comment and even gave her a silver plate on which he engraved the phrase.

    Left - George Harrison.

    © JH/RKA/MPI/Capital Pictures/Capital Pictures/East News

    • Pete Best was considered the most handsome and popular among girls. There is a version that Paul and John were jealous of the success of a friend, so they insisted that he leave the group. The Beatles manager Brian Epstein recalled that Best kept to himself and had little contact with his bandmates. In addition, he refused to maintain the overall image of the Beatles: long hair, leather jackets and jeans.
    • According to another version, The Beatles sound producer George Martin did not like the way Pete played for the studio recording, but he himself denied involvement in the firing of the drummer.

    Pete Best in the center behind the drums.

    • Ringo Starr, who replaced Pete Best, was poached by the Beatles from their main competitors, Rory Storm and the Hurricanes, a group that had achieved popularity before The Beatles. As one story goes, Lennon won the drummer at poker. Pete Best believes that this is still a myth, although he admits that John was an excellent card player.
    • Beatles fans didn't like the replacement drummer. So much so that it came to assault - an angry fan put a black eye under George Harrison's eye.

    Ringo Starr is distinguished not only by his excellent drumming technique, but also by his cheerful disposition.

    © ASSOCIATED PRESS / East News

    • Beatlemania's birthday is October 13, 1963. That day, The Beatles performed at the London Palladium. Thousands of fans filled the streets adjacent to the concert hall in the hope of seeing idols, and there was a deafening screech in the hall that practically blocked the music. Two days later, the Daily Mirror newspaper published an article in which the fans' behavior was called "Beatlemania". The term was picked up by other journalists.
    • For the sake of popularity in the eyes of teenage girls, John Lennon's first marriage, concluded in 1962 with Cynthia Powell, was classified. In 1963, the couple had a son, Julian. Before visiting the maternity hospital, the young father had to disguise himself so that he would not be recognized.
    • Recently, journalists found a video where a young Sigourney Weaver at one of the Beatles concerts shouts: "Jo-oh-he!"
    • While on tour in the US in 1964, the musicians were told that the auditorium where they were to perform would be divided into audiences depending on their skin color. The Beatles replied that in this case they would refuse the concert. “We have never played for a segregated audience and we are not going to start. We'd rather lose all our money," John Lennon said. The city authorities gave in to the stars and united the stadium.
    • After that, The Beatles made a contract before the concert in 1965 in California. It contained a clause stating that the quartet was not obliged to perform if the seats in the hall were distributed according to skin color.

    © Album / EAST NEWS

    • In addition to Beatlemania, there was also Beatlophobia. Fab Four haters have even written songs dedicated to those they hate so much. For example, the Jamaican duo Keith & Ken created the song "The Beatles Got to Go" ("The Beatles must go"), accusing British musicians of the fact that it is impossible to dance to their music.
    • James Bond was also labeled as Beatlophobe. In the film Goldfinger (1964), he says: "Drinking Dom Pérignon at temperatures over 38 degrees Fahrenheit is like listening to The Beatles without earplugs. "
    • One of the main beatlophobes after the breakup of the group was... John Lennon. He often criticized the work of the Liverpool Four and once said that all the songs of The Beatles should be re-recorded. However, the musician could not stand it when the group was criticized by someone other than him. "I can kick The Beatles all I want, but I won't let Mick Jagger do it," Lennon said.

    Competitors and beatlophobes John Lennon and Mick Jagger.


    • In 1965, Elizabeth II presented the Liverpool Four with the Order of the British Empire, the highest state award. At the time, such an honor fell mostly to the military, so Lennon commented: "I thought that was the way to bring in tanks and win wars."
    • Her Majesty's decree sparked a wave of protests. Some of the more conservatively minded Knights of the Order even returned the award to the Queen. At first, the musicians wanted to abandon the order, but changed their minds in order to teach the older generation a lesson.

    © ASSOCIATED PRESS / East News

    • Four years later, John Lennon also returned the order. He wrote a letter to the Queen explaining it as a protest "against British involvement in the Biafro-Nigerian conflict, against America's support in Vietnam, and against Cold Turkey's descent into the charts." And he signed: "With love, John Lennon from the bag."
    • "Cold Turkey" was Lennon's 2nd single since the breakup of The Beatles. He took only 14th place in the UK chart.

    The Beatles had a rather warm relationship with the royal family. The sister of Elizabeth II, Princess Margaret, met personally with the Liverpool Four more than once (one of the meetings is captured in the photo above) and attended their concerts. At one of these performances, where the Queen Mother was also present, Lennon asked the audience to clap to the music, and then shouted towards the royal box: “And you up there, rattle your jewelry!”

    • John Lennon was very vulnerable. At 19In 65, a journalist called him a "fat Beatle" only because he was slightly larger than the rest of the group, and hit the sore spot. In the same year, the musician wrote the song "Help!", which he later called the most honest song of The Beatles along with the track "Strawberry Fields Forever". “I was fat and depressed and called for help,” Lennon described the story of the song to Playboy magazine.
    • Paul McCartney's hit "Yesterday" was originally called "Scrambled Eggs". The musician dreamed of the melody of the song, and when he woke up, he began to sing “Scrambled eggs, oh, my baby how I love your legs...” (“Scrambled eggs, oh my dear, how I like your legs ...”) , so the working title of the song was "Scrambled Eggs". Under the same title, George Martin released an instrumental version of the track in the US before "Yesterday" was completed.
    • By the way, the resulting hit was recognized as the best song in the history of mankind.


    • There are many myths about the Beatles. One of them says that Paul McCartney allegedly died in 1966 in a car accident and was replaced by a double, and in songs and on album covers, the Beatles actively hinted at this. For example, the message is encrypted on the cover of the Abbey Road album. The musicians crossing the passage imitate a funeral procession: in front of John in white - the priest, behind him Ringo in a formal suit - the representative of the funeral home, followed by Paul himself with his eyes closed and barefoot, moreover, walking out of step with others - the deceased, and also George in jeans - a gravedigger.
    • There is a legend that the Beatles performed in the USSR. Someone claims that the Liverpool Four played in one of the airports of the Union, others claim that the rebels arranged a private concert for the party elite. Supporters of the myth cite the song "Back in the USSR" as the main argument. However, there is no other evidence of a secret visit of stars to the USSR.
    • But The Beatles played together with Lyudmila Zykina, whom they met in a restaurant in Los Angeles. According to the singer, the British themselves expressed a desire to meet her, and one of them began to sing "Green Willow" when they met. “After 2 days I was at their concert, and they sang not only their songs, but also ours: “Here is the postal troika rushing”, “Beyond the island to the rod”. They said: “Lyudmila Georgievna, we would really like to sing “Ivushka” with you.” And I tell them: “Let’s sing Kalinka better,” the singer said at a press conference.

    © 6 Feet Covers / Ferrari Press / East News

    What do you think of The Beatles?

    Preview photo akg-images / Schmalisch / EAST NEWS

    Bright Side/Music/20+ behind-the-scenes facts about The Beatles, a band loved by everyone from rebellious teenagers to royalty

    Free as a bird -

    This article is about the Beatles song. For the Supertramp album, see Free as a Bird (album).

    Free as a Bird is a song by The Beatles, recorded and released after the death of its original writer, John Lennon. Released as a single on December 4, 1995, it is part of the promotion of the TV documentary The Beatles Anthology and the Anthology 1 compilation . This extensive project aims to return to the history of the Beatles, offering a series of interviews with three still living members of the group, accompanied by the main characters of the adventure, as well as unpublished recordings.

    John Lennon wrote Free as a Bird in 1977 when he spent a long five-year period away from any public activity, mostly dedicated to his son Sean, born in 1975. He recorded a demo at home. This composition is one of Lennon's unreleased tracks that Yoko Ono, his widow, sends to Paul McCartney for the Anthology project. "Free as a Bird" has the advantage of allowing the other three Beatles to contribute, complete the arrangement, and add lyrics to somehow bring the entire band together. Jeff Lynne of ELO is hired to co-produce the record, he has already worked with George Harrison, most notably on his solo album Cloud Nine . The song's music video, produced by Vincent Joliet and directed by Joe Pytka, features a bird's eye view of the scene with many Beatles references.

    Free as a Bird won the 1997 Grammy Award for Best Pop Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocals, becoming the Beatles' 31- and Top 10 single in the United States. This provides the group with at least one top 40 title for four decades (from the 1960s to 1990s). The band also released Real Love in 1996 along the same lines (a John Lennon song reworked by others), which also hit the top 10.


    • 1 Genesis
    • 2 Registration
    • 3 translators
    • 4 Video clip
    • 5 Publication and reception
    • 6 Single content
    • 7 single diagrams
    • 8 Notes and references


    The Dakota Building, where Lennon lived in 1977 and recorded Free as bird .

    Paul McCartney, George Harrison and Ringo Starr were originally going to record music for the Anthology project as a trio, but want to work on new songs. The Beatles always made their decisions unanimously, with one in four dissenting and having the power to veto. So the only way they can unite musically, like The Beatles, is to make sure that John Lennon, who died at 1980, was registered.

    McCartney asks Yoko Ono, Lennon's widow, if she has any unpublished recordings of the musician; He answers him by sending him cassettes with four songs. "Free as a Bird" was recorded by Lennon in 1977 at his apartment in the Dakota Building, but was never completed. Other songs sent by Ono are Grow Old With Me , Real Love and Now and Then . Yoko Ono explains: “Everything was already set up, I just took this opportunity to personally deliver the tapes to Paul. I didn't break the Beatles, but I was there then, you know... Now I can get them back together and I wouldn't want to put it off. This is the opportunity that fate has given me. "


    The three Beatles choose Jeff Lynne (also producer George Harrison of Cloud Nine , Paul McCartney of Flaming Pie and Ringo Starr of Time Takes Time ) to produce the record, rather than their historical producer George Martin - for his hearing problems. McCartney explains: “George didn't participate. He doesn't want to produce much anymore because his hearing isn't as good as it used to be. He's a very sensitive guy and he said, "Look, Paul, I like doing a decent job" and if he doesn't think he can, he doesn't. This is very noble of him, because most people would take the money and leave. "

    The soundtrack to the song was recorded on an audio cassette , Lennon 's vocals and piano were recorded on one track . They can't be separated, so Jeff Lynn has to produce the title along with voice and piano at the same time. However, he explains that it's still good for the project's integrity, as Lennon doesn't just sing the lines here and there, but also plays the song.

    The other three Beatles ("Threetles") are recording a track based on Lennon's main idea, which contains gaps that need to be filled musically. Some chords are changed and the arrangement is extended with breaks in which McCartney and Harrison can sing additional verses. Harrison adds several slide guitar parts.

    Overdubs and production are carried out in February and March 1994 for Paul McCartney's personal studio in Sussex. The song ends with a short coda from the unfinished recording This Boy, which includes, in addition to vocals from John Lennon in the background, a ukulele part played by George Harrison. What Lennon says at the end sounds like " made by John Lennon " (done by John Lennon), but, according to McCartney, this was completely unintentional and only came to light when listening to the final mix.

    When Ringo Starr hears the harmony between McCartney and Harrison and later the song ends, he states that it sounds exactly like and (The Beatles). In fact, Starr explains that he instead looked at the project from an "outsider" perspective, as if he was no longer a Beatle. When finished, the three Beatles agree that they enjoyed recording Free as a Bird the most, as Lennon's other box track Real Love was almost finished by the time the job was completed. They contributed little, feeling limited to the role of John Lennon's session players.


    • John Lennon - vocals, piano
    • Paul McCartney - vocals and backing vocals, acoustic guitar, piano, bass guitar and double bass
    • George Harrison - vocals and backing vocals, slide and acoustic guitar, ukulele
    • Ringo Starr - drums, percussion

    Video clip

    Produced by Vincent Joliet and directed by Joe Pytka ( Space Jam ), the clip features a scene from the perspective of a bird in flight, filled with references to Beatles songs such as Penny Lane , Paperback writer , A Day in the Life , Eleanor Rigby and Helter Skelter . The clip is estimated to contain between eighty and one hundred allusions to The Beatles' history, their music and their lyrics. Although the bird is heard at the beginning of the cutscene, it does not appear on screen at any point. According to Neil Aspinall, then managing director of Apple Records, the reason was that no one agreed on which bird species to use.

    The famous Abbey Road crosswalk appears at the end of the video.

    Joe Pytka had to pitch all his ideas to the Beatles at and Yoko Ono to make sure they agreed before filming. He gets their approval and Derek Taylor's personal blessing. Authentic locations are used as much as possible: the Penny Lane area is being remodeled by the art department of Pytka to look like it was in 1950 (Children's Group) and the liver building and docks from Liverpool are also present in reference to John Lennon's Navigator Father, Alfred Lennon.

    Although Pytka solidified his ideas on a storyboard, he discards it at the start of filming and follows the course of his inspiration according to the angles and perspectives offered by the steadicam or Louma (a camera mounted on a 25m Akela crane). . For example, a car accident, which he shoots from above for hours before realizing that the steadicam filmed on the ground is much better. Used archival footage fused into the final clip using green screen as Paul McCartney's bobtail in a graveyard and an elephant in an Indian dance hall. This elephant is added at the end because Ringo Starr loves the scene but insists on having an elephant on it. Torture agrees because he had previously added a sitar to the scene at the request of George Harrison. In addition to the steadicam, Pytka also uses a camera-equipped drone helicopter for the Abbey Road zebra crossing scene.

    George Harrison plays the ukulele at studio for free as bird and asks to be seen playing the instrument from behind in the very last scene of the clip. Torture abandoned this idea, believing that the modern Beatle should not appear on the screen. Torture later states that it was heartbreaking, especially after Harrison's death in 2001 and after he discovered that the ukulele was not just an old song excerpt, as Torture suggested.

    The clip of as Bird won the Grammy Award for Best Short Form Music Video in 1997. It can be seen in the DVD box office of Anthology and the second video disc of the augmented re-release compilation 1 .

    Publication and reception

    "Free as a Bird" first aired on the BBC (Radio 1) on 20 November 1995. It was released as a UK single on 4 December 1995, two weeks after its release on Anthology 1 . The first week the single flows 120,000, entering charts UK immediately at the second position, but Earth Song by Michael Jackson will not allow him to climb higher. Overall, the single stays on the charts for eight weeks. In the US, as Bird reached number six on the Billboard Hot 100, becoming number 34 - and singles by the Beatles to reach the top 10 in the US. On the cover is a drawing by John Lennon.

    This is the band's first unreleased single since The Long and Winding Road , released in the United States in 1970. This song was also published in Extended Play .

    Free as a Bird receives mixed reviews. One author of Guardian describes it as an advertising campaign that exploits the Beatles' image and is owed not so much to the Beatles as to Jeff Lynne. The Independent describes it as "deceptively understated... George Harrison's guitar Cries softly enough when needed, but the overall effect is like a funeral song. » Christ Cart Lead Breakfast with the Beatles (a radio show dedicated to the band) comments: "I appreciate any song (especially if it's good) performed by John, Paul, George and Ringo, no matter how (and when) it was recorded . "

    Free as a Bird won the 1997 Grammy Award for Best Pop Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocals.

    On November 22, 2019, the song was edited and edited on the A side of a 7" 45rpm vinyl, combined with Real Love and included in the limited edition box of the Complete Singles Collection.

    Single content

    • 7"
    1. Free as a Bird (Lennon, McCartney, Harrison, Starr) - 2:42
    2. Christmas (Here Again) (Lennon, McCartney, Harrison, Starr) - 3:02
    • CD
    1. free as a bird - 4:26
    2. I saw her standing there ( Lennon / McCartney ) - 2:51
    3. That Boy (Lennon/McCartney) - 3:17
    4. Christmas (here again) - 3:02

    Singles charts

    Dated Lonely Diagram Duration
    1995 -1996 Free as a bird Hot 100 11 weeks 6 Thu
    Mainstream rock 6 weeks 8 Thu
    UK Singles Chart 14 weeks 2-
    One Top 100 10 weeks 37 Thu
    ARIA Charts 4 weeks 6 Thu
    Ö3 Austria Top 40 2 weeks 32-
    ( W ) Ultratop 7 weeks 12 Thu
    ( V ) Ultratop 5 weeks 11 Thu
    RPM Top Singles 16 weeks 7 Thu
    Suomen viral line lista 5 weeks 7 Thu
    Top 100 5 weeks 23- e
    VG sheet 5 weeks 14 Thu
    RMNZ in singles, top40 2 weeks 26 Thu
    Mega Top 50 5 weeks 9 Thu
    Sverigetopplistan 9 weeks 3-
    Schweizer Hitparade 8 weeks 25 Thu

    Notes and links

    • (fr) This article is taken in part or in whole from the Wikipedia article in English titled “Free as a Bird” ( see list of authors ) .

    The Beatles Anthology DVD, 2003, Features: Free recording like a bird and true love

    1. ↑ Ringo Starr, DVD Anthology, 0:00:43
    2. ↑ George Harrison, DVD Anthology, 0:01:13
    3. ↑ Ringo Starr, DVD Anthology, 0:01:58
    4. ↑ Paul McCartney, DVD Anthology, 0:03:00
    5. ↑ Jeff Lynn, DVD Anthology, 0:03:16
    6. ↑ Ringo Starr, DVD Anthology, 0:03:33
    7. ↑ Harrison, DVD Anthology, 0:03:50
    8. ↑ Paul McCartney, DVD Anthology, 0:06:47
    9. ↑ Ringo Starr, DVD Anthology, 0:06:26
    10. ↑ Paul McCartney, DVD Anthology, 0:08:09

    DVD: The Beatles Anthology, 2003, Special Features: "Making Free as a Bird" Video

    1. ↑ Neil Aspinall, DVD Anthology, 0:00:17
    2. ↑ Joe Torture, DVD Anthology, 0:01:06
    3. ↑ Joe Torture, DVD Anthology, 0:02:01
    4. ↑ Joe Torture, DVD Anthology, 0:04:44
    5. ↑ Joe Torture, DVD Anthology, 0:05:50
    6. ↑ Joe Torture, DVD Anthology, 0:07:06
    7. ↑ Joe Torture, DVD Anthology, 0:07:38
    8. ↑ Joe Torture, DVD Anthology, 0:10:16

    Other sources

    1. (in) Groups tempted to meet profits, BBC, 12/20/2002. Retrieved 01.03.2011.
    2. (in) Free As A Bird & Real Love, . Retrieved 01.03.2011.
    3. (in) Free as a Bird on . Retrieved 01.03.2011.
    4. (in) Jeff Lynne and The Beatles, Face the Music, 2/26/2000. As of March 1, 2011
    5. (in) Mount Rene, "Paul McCartney Returns to The Beatles", NPR, 11/26/2002. Retrieved 01.03.2011.
    6. (in) Sean O'Hagan, "Beyond Mackey", The Observer , 09/18/2005. Retrieved 01.03.2011.
    7. (in) Free As A Bird at . Retrieved 01.03.2011.
    8. a and b (en) Chris Ingham, The Rough Guide To the Beatles , London, Rough Guides, , 403 pp. (ISBN 1-84353-140-2, read online) , p.
    9. (in) UK hit singles and albums , Guinness World Records , , 717 p. (ISBN 1-4-10-5) , p.
    10. (in) Beatles biography, Rolling Stone . Retrieved 01.03.2011.
    11. ↑ " The Beatles - Free As A Bird " on Discogs (accessed June 30, 2020) .
    12. (in) Richard Corliss, Free as a Beatle, 6/24/2006. Retrieved 01.03.2011.
    13. (in) Caroline Sullivan: "Do they believe in yesterday? , The Guardian , 11/21/1995. Retrieved 01.03.2011.
    14. (in) Rip Rense, "Another Beatles song or they just have to leave it like that", The Rip Post , 8/21/2005. Retrieved 02.03.2011.
    15. (in) Quinn Moreland, " Beatles Singles Assembled in New Massive Box Set ", Pitchfork , (read online, consultation October 16, 2019) .
    16. (in) beatles_free as a Bird / chart history / Billboard Hot 100
    17. (in) billboard. com/the beatles_free as a bird / chart history / popular rock tracks
    18. (en) Beatles/singles
    19. a b c d e f g h i j k and l (de) beatles_free like a bird
    20. (en) database // best singles

    The Beatles Anthology (1995–1996) Unpublished songs

    Anthology 1
    • Free as a bird
    • It will be a day
    • Despite all the danger
    • Hallelujah, I love her so much
    • You will be mine
    • Cayenne
    • My bonnie
    • Isn't she cute
    • Cry for a shadow
    • Searchin'
    • Three cool cats
    • Sheikh of Arabic
    • hello little girl
    • How dreamers do it
    • Besame mucho
    • How do you do it?
    • Lend me your comb
    • Moon Bay
    • scream
    • You know what to do
    • Leave my kitten alone
    Anthology 2
    • Real love
    • If you have problems
    • It means a lot
    • 12 bar original
    Anthology 3
    • Start
    • Junk
    • Not guilty
    • What's New Mary Jane
    • Step inside love / Los Paranoias
    • Sissy
    • Medley: Rip It Up / Shake, Rattle and Roll / Blue Suede Shoes
    • Everything must pass
    • Postman don't bring me more blues
    • Come and get it
    • Isn't she cute

    Beatles Singles

    UK official singles
    (Apple Parlophone)
    1962 Love me do / PS I love you
    • Please give me pleasure / ask me why
    • From me to you / Thank you girl
    • She loves you / I'll get you
    • I want to hold your hand / This boy
    • Can't buy me love / You can't do that
    • A Hard Day's Night / Things we said today
    • I feel great / she is a woman
    • Attraction Ticket / Yes, yes
    • Help! / I fell
    • Day train / We can solve it
    • Writer Paperback / Rain
    • Submarine Yellow / Eleanor Rigby
    • Strawberry Fields Forever/Penny Lane
    • All you need is love / baby you are a rich man
    • Hello, goodbye / I'm Walrus
    • Lady Madonna / Inner Light
    • Hello Jude / Revolution
    • Come back / Don't let me down
    • The Ballad of John and Yoko / Old Brown Shoe
    • Something / Come Together
    1970 Let It Be / You Know My Name (Look at the number)
    Additional singles
    appeared in the US
    (Vee-Jay, Tollie, Capitol, Apple).

    Learn more