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That Magic Feeling: The Beatles' Recorded Legacy, Volume Two, 1966-1970 (Anglais) Broché – 16 juin 2009

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Descriptions du produit


chapter 1

1966: Take This, Brother

January 5 John Lennon attends a party at the home of singer P. J. Proby in London.

January 8 While Paul visits his family in Liverpool, the rest of the Beatles attend a party at Mick Jagger’s London townhouse.

January 12 John and Ringo fly to Port of Spain, Trinidad, for a vacation with their wives.

George and Pattie nightclub at Dolly’s disco with Mick Jagger.

January 21 George marries Patricia Ann Boyd at Esher Register Office; in a reversal of Ringo’s wedding, Paul is the only other Beatle in the country and stands in as best man. A reception follows at Kinfauns.

January 23 John and Ringo return to London from their vacation in Trinidad.

January 31 Paul and George, with Jane and Pattie, attend the premiere of the play How’s the World Treating You? at Wyndham’s Theatre in London.

February 3 Paul attends Stevie Wonder’s show at the Scotch of St. James nightclub.

February 4 George and Pattie attend the play Little Malcolm and His Struggle Against the Eunuchs at the Garrick Theatre.

February 8 Newlyweds George and Pattie fly from London to Barbados for their honeymoon.

February 12 John and Ringo nightclub at the Scotch of St. James.

February 13 John, Paul, and Ringo attend a party at Brian Epstein’s house.

February 21 U.S. release of “Nowhere Man”/“What Goes On” single.

February 23 Paul attends a performance of electronic music by Luciano Berio at the Italian Institute.

February 25 George and Pattie return to London from their Barbados honeymoon.

March 4 UK release of Yesterday EP.

Maureen Cleave’s interview with John is published in the Evening Standard. Buried in the middle of the piece is the following quote from John: “Christianity will go. It will vanish and shrink. I needn’t argue with that; I’m right and I will be proved right. We’re more popular than Jesus now. I don’t know which will go first—rock-and-roll or Christianity.” Reaction is minimal in Britain; when read within the context of the entire article, the statement is less inflammatory.

March 6 Paul and his girlfriend, Jane Asher, fly from London to Klosters, Switzerland, for a brief ski vacation.

March 20 Paul and Jane return to London.

March 24 The Beatles, their wives, and Brian Epstein attend the premiere of the film Alfie (in which Paul’s girlfriend, Jane Asher, plays a small role) at the Plaza Haymarket Cinema.

March 25 Robert Whitaker shoots a series of photos of the Beatles at Oluf Nissen’s studio in the Vale, Chelsea. Most notably, the group pose in butchers smocks surrounded by raw meat and dismembered baby dolls.

March 26 Paul and his brother Michael watch their father’s racehorse win the Hylton Plate at Aintree Race Course.

March 28 George and Ringo attend Roy Orbison’s concert at the Walthamstowe Granada Cinema.

April 1 John and Paul visit the Indica Gallery, which opened the previous month with a £5,000 contribution from Paul.

April 6 Sessions for the Revolver LP begin at EMI Studios.

April 18 John and George attend the Lovin’ Spoonful’s concert at the Marquee Club.

May 1 The Beatles give their final British concert, performing at the New Musical Express Poll Winners’ Concert at the Empire Pool. Though most of the show is videotaped for ABC, the Beatles’ set goes undocumented due to contractual disputes.

May 19 John and Paul, along with Keith Moon, spend all night listening to the advance copy of Pet Sounds, brought over by Beach Boy Bruce Johnston.

May 20 John and Cynthia attend a party in London with Mick Jagger.

May 27 John and Bob Dylan are filmed in the backseat of Dylan’s limo en route from John’s Weybridge home to the May Fair Hotel. That night, John and George attend Bob Dylan’s concert at the Royal Albert Hall; later, Paul, Bob Dylan, and the Rolling Stones socialize at Dolly’s, a nightclub.

May 30 U.S. release of “Paperback Writer”/“Rain” single.

John’s limo is pulled over for speeding while attempting to evade a carful of Beatles fans.

May 31 Ringo is photographed at home for Beatles Monthly magazine.

June 1 George attends Ravi Shankar’s concert at the Royal Albert Hall; soon afterward they meet for the first time at Peter Sellers’s home.

June 10 UK release of “Paperback Writer”/“Rain” single.

June 16 Paul purchases a farm near the Mull of Kintyre in Campbeltown, Scotland.

The Beatles receive cholera vaccinations (for their upcoming far eastern tour) at BOAC Air Terminal, Victoria Railway Station.

June 20 U.S. release of “Yesterday” . . . And Today LP.

June 22 The Beatles attend the pre–opening night celebrations at Sibylla’s, a nightclub cofinanced by George.

June 23 The Beatles fly from London to Munich to begin their final world tour.

June 27 The Beatles fly from Hamburg to London Airport to catch a connecting flight to Japan, their next scheduled destination. A decidedly unscheduled typhoon reroutes them to Alaska, where they spend the night at a hotel in Anchorage.

July 3 The Beatles fly from Tokyo to Manila with a stopover in Hong Kong.

July 4 The Beatles offend Imelda, wife of Philippine president Ferdinand Marcos, by missing a ceremonial luncheon at Malacañang Palace.

July 5 The Beatles are harassed by police, government officials, and angry mobs as they make their way to the airport without the promised escorts. They fly from Manila to India via Bangkok, arriving at New Delhi to hundreds of Indian Beatles fans, much to their bewilderment.

July 8 The Beatles return to London Airport in the early morning hours.

UK release of Nowhere Man EP.

July 29 Datebook, a U.S. teen fan magazine, publishes Maureen Cleave’s March 4 interview with John, under the misleading banner headline “More Popular Than Jesus.”

August 2 George visits his mother-in-law’s home in Devon.

August 5 UK release of Revolver LP.

UK release of “Yellow Submarine”/“Eleanor Rigby” single.

August 8 U.S. release of Revolver LP.

U.S. release of “Yellow Submarine”/“Eleanor Rigby” single.

August 11 The Beatles fly from London to Chicago (via Boston) for their final concert tour; that night, John explains his remarks about religion, with a pair of remarkable press conferences at the Astor Towers Hotel in Chicago.

August 19 At the evening concert at Memphis’s Mid- South Coliseum, a cherry bomb is thrown onstage during “If I Needed Someone.”

August 29 The last Beatles concert, at Candlestick Park in San Francisco, is taped by press officer Tony Barrow on a C-60 cassette with a portable recorder pointed toward the general direction of the stage. On the flight back to Los Angeles after the show, the Beatles agree to cease touring for at least the immediate future.

August 30 The Beatles fly overnight from Los Angeles to London.

August 31 The Beatles arrive back at London Airport.

September 5 John flies to Hanover, West Germany, to the set of How I Won the War.

September 6 John has his hair cropped into a crew cut for his role as Private Gripweed; filming begins for How I Won the War.

September 14 Shooting of How I Won the War concludes at Celle, West Germany.

George and Pattie Harrison fly to Bombay to study yoga and meditation; George also begins sitar lessons under the guidance of Ravi Shankar.

September 15 Paul attends a free-form music concert at the Royal College of Art.

John and Neil Aspinall travel to Paris.

September 16 Paul and Brian Epstein join John and Neil for the weekend.

September 18 John and Neil travel to Almeria, Spain, to continue filming How I Won the War.

September 19 George holds a press conference at the Taj Mahal Hotel in Bombay.

Shooting for How I Won the War continues on location in Carboneras, in southern Spain.

September 27 Brian Epstein checks in to the Priory Hospital for recuperation and a complete physical following his apparent suicide attempt earlier in the month.

October 4 Ringo and Maureen fly from London to Spain and join John on the set of How I Won the War.

October 15 Dressed in an Arabian costume, Paul attends the opening night celebration for the underground paper International Times, held at the Roundhouse in London.

October 22 George and Pattie fly from India to London.

October 26 George welcomes Ravi Shankar on the arrival of Ravi’s flight at London Airport.

October 31 Donovan arrives at George’s bungalow for a week-long visit.

November 6 John’s last day of location shooting How I Won the War.

Paul flies from Kent to France and spends a week driving through the countryside before meeting up with Mal Evans at Bordeaux.

November 7 John flies from Madrid to London.

November 9 John is formally introduced to Yoko Ono, the artist of Unfinished Paintings and Objects, the day before the avant-garde exhibit opens at the Indica Gallery.

November 11 John and Cynthia attend a Ben E. King performance at the Scotch of St. James nightclub.

November 12 Paul and Mal drive from Bordeaux to Spain, where they had intended to visit John on the film set. Since his part has wrapped early, they drive to Seville, fly to Madrid, have a layover in Rome, and finally arrive in Nairobi, Kenya, for a safari vacation.

November 19 Paul and Mal Evans return to London from their African safari.

November 20 John and George attend a party in honor of the Four Tops at Brian Epstein’s house.

November 24 The Beatles reconvene at EMI Studios for new sessions, beginning with “Strawberry Fields Forever,” and culminating in the LP Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band.

December 1 Paul attends the Young Rascals show at the Scotch of St James nightclub.

December 2 Paul attends another Young Rascals show at Blaises nightclub in the Imperial Hotel.

December 9 UK release of A Collection of Beatles Oldies LP.

December 16 UK release of Pantomime: Everywhere It’s Christmas, the Beatles’ fourth annual Christmas flexi- disc for fan club members.

December 18 Paul and Jane Asher attend the world premiere of the film The Family Way at the Warner Cinema. Paul composed the movie’s incidental score.

December 31 George, Pattie, Brian Epstein, Eric Clapton, and friends decide to take their patronage elsewhere after George is refused admittance to Annabel’s, an upscale nightclub, for not wearing a tie. Instead, the party rings in 1967 at J. Lyons & Co., a small restaurant in southern Soho.

1. Studio session

Date: 5 January 1966

Location: CTS Studios, London

Producer: George Martin

Broadcast: 1 March 1966, 8:00–8:50 p.m.


The Beatles at Shea Stadium

[A.] Dizzy Miss Lizzy (2:47)

[B.] Can’t Buy Me Love (2:05)

[C.] Baby’s in Black (2:07)

[D.] I’m Down (2:07)

[E.] I Feel Fine (2:06)

[F.] Help! (2:19)

[G.] Ticket to Ride (2:14)

Although it wasn’t exactly publicized at the time, the Beatles didn’t cover up the fact that most of the Shea concert film had to be overdubbed in a studio due to technical limitations. To their credit, they had already refused to release both Hollywood Bowl concerts recorded by Capitol for similar reasons, but with NEMS putting their own money into the Shea project (via Subafilms), the group was persuaded to bring the recordings up to par. This was achieved in a London film-dubbing studio, with George Martin at the helm and the Beatles doing their best to match their new vocals and instrumental tracks to the images on celluloid.

Paul beefed up his bass tracks for A–D, with John also fortifying his organ on the latter song, probably having a ball trying to re-create his manic elbow stylings. Both E and F were completely rerecorded by the whole band, and the studio atmosphere is most evident on these numbers, although they do a good job of investing the songs with concert-level energy. It’s not clear whether any overdubbing was done to G, and as “A Hard Day’s Night” was largely obscured by dialogue, it was left untouched.

There wasn’t time to fix up “Twist and Shout” or “Act Naturally,” so earlier recordings were added to the soundtrack. In the case of “Twist and Shout,” Capitol’s 1965 Hollywood Bowl recording was deemed suitable, but “Act Naturally” proved more difficult. A couple of shows into the tour, the group had dropped the song in favor of “I Wanna Be Your Man,” and thus no suitable live recording existed. Instead, the original studio version was sweetened with crowd noise and dropped in. Although the record featured acoustic rather than electric rhythm guitar, it’s doubtful many viewers noticed the difference.


The Beatles at Shea Stadium soundtrack has been released on dozens of bootlegs over the years; the earliest titles on vinyl included Shea, the Good Old Days and the misleading Last Live Show. The best CD source is probably Shea!/Candlestick Park.

2. Newsreel footage G

Date: 22 January 1966

Location: London

Broadcast: 22 January 1966


Length: 0:59

As Ringo had a year earlier, George consented to meet the press the day following his wedding to Patricia Boyd. This ITV News footage from the press conference captures the newlyweds’ entrance, Pattie sporting a knitted beret, as the couple sit on a desk and kiss for the benefit of photographers. As Tony Barrow struggles to control proceedings in the background, George professes his desire to take things slow when it comes to starting a family.


This footage was included on the video compilation Beatles 1962 to 1970.

3. Interview G

Date: 22 January 1966

Location: London

Broadcast: 25 February 1966

WABC-AM, New York City

Length: 1:45

One interview from this press conference seems to originate from an ABC-TV report with an unknown American journalist. George doubts that the marriage will have much of an impact on the Beatles’ popularity, hoping that the fans are becoming more interested in the music and less concerned with their personal lives.

He also refuses to rise to the bait when the reporter presses him to speculate about Paul’s marriage plans. Pattie says she wants to have three children, which prompts George to sing a line from Len Barry’s recent hit “1-2-3” (ironically, Barry’s follow-up single, which entered Billboard’s Top 40 this very day was titled “Like a Baby”!). Pattie patiently answers a couple of patronizing questions before smooching George for the benefit of ABC’s cameras.


This interview circulates among collectors in good quality from a radio rebroadcast on George’s twenty-third birthday.

4. Interview G

Date: 22 January 1966

Location: London

Length: 1:47

In this interview for a Reuters newsreel, Pattie expresses a wish to remain away from the public eye, much as Cynthia and Maureen were doing. She reiterates her desire to have three children (“Thirty- nine,” interjects George), but sadly the couple failed to produce any progeny during their eleven-year marriage. The newlyweds then recount their meeting on the film set of A Hard Day’s Night, with George revealing that Pattie snubbed him on his initial request for a date.


1996: 46 seconds of this interview was released on Fab Four CD & Book Set. The full clip circulates on video.

4a. Newsreel footage G

Date: 22 January 1966

Location: London

Length: 4:37

British Pathe’s archive has several minutes of silent footage of the newlyweds’ press conference, including shots of George’s parents, Brian Epstein, and Tony Barrow watching the proceedings, and Pattie showing off her wedding ring for the cameras. At the end, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison squeeze onto a couch with the new Mr. and Mrs. Harrison and pose for further pictures.


This silent footage circulates on video.

5. Newsreel footage G

Date: 8 February 1966

Location: London Airport

Length: 0:23

George and his new bride decided to wait a couple of weeks before taking off to Barbados for a lengthy honeymoon. Cameras followed the couple through the terminal at London Airport to the steps of their BOAC flight, George in a casual suit and Pattie in a mod black-and- white outfit with stylish shades.


This footage circulates on video, and was included in ITV’s Reporting ’66: End of Beatlemania.

Revue de presse

Praise for Way Beyond Compare: The Beatles’ Recorded Legacy, Volume One

“[An] impressive tome . . . marvelous.”
—Mark Lewisohn, author of The Complete Beatles Chronicle

“[A] beautifully written study of every Beatle sound ever to reach the public . . . highly recommended for anyone wishing to learn more about what the Beatles played, sang and said.”
—Walter Everett, author of The Beatles as Musicians

“Not only extraordinarily useful, but a joy to read.”
—Allan Kozinn, author of The Beatles

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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 416 pages
  • Editeur : Three Rivers Press; Édition : Original (16 juin 2009)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0307452395
  • ISBN-13: 978-0307452399
  • Dimensions du produit: 21,6 x 2,5 x 27,5 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 29.428 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Hang Ta Kong le 9 juillet 2009
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Le livre de John C. Winn a pour objectif de référencer tous les enregistrements des Beatles qui circulent sur la période 66-70. Ca concerne autant l'audio (live, interview, studio) que la vidéo, et cela intègre les sorties officielles comme les bootlegs ou les VHS qui circulent sous le manteau. C'est à mon goût, le plus intéressant des deux volumes car sur cette période, les Fab Four ont une plus grande maîtrise du studio et donc innovent, font moins d'interviews et plus du tout de live à compter de 1967.
J'ai donc dévoré ce livre, sauf les interviews de John Lennon de 1969 qui sont un peu du vent (ou selon Yoko, "un moitié de vent" à 100£)

Le livre est très complet, peut être un peu trop complet au risque d'être par moment indigeste, et quelques illustrations auraient été les bienvenues.
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10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Expanding Lewisohn and Fixing The Holes 27 août 2009
Par Gerry B - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Winn has created an essential reference for the Beatles completist and for the 1960s historian alike. To focus on the latter, so many significant events of the time from 1966 to early 1970 included a Beatle, whether in song, in comment, or in reference. Where a Beatles speaks, sings, or appears, it is noted here. This work places anchors within the chronology.
For the Beatles completist, this book expands Lewisohn's remarkable foundation of work, bringing up to date the day-by-day events as they were documented. Winn also corrects some of the minor errors from Lewisohn's recording time line, fixing the location of Beatles in or out of London, and the studio, through other, documented data, principally brief interviews. Nothing will displace Lewisohn from the apex of Beatles research. Winn serves here to amplify it with further data, some unknown until the last few years.
It is not meant as an introductory history of the Beatles and their recording and touring era. Davies' biography is the better place to begin such a study, but it is the facts of the times, from the Revolver sessions to the end of the band. For example, the development of Strawberry Fields Forever, from a simple song to a lasting work of depth made from two complete mixes in two different keys, is a fairly brief note in Davies. Winn takes it start to finish, and most importantly, lists where to find the various takes and mixes. This is true whether it is included in the official EMI canon, or from another source entirely.
Winn has removed the need for Belmo in the Beatles library, as a reference for the group's work and where to find it all. This is the definitive source for all Beatles recordings and where to find them, boots on or off.
9 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Solid research but somewhat tedious reading 11 août 2010
Par R. A. Burke - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
One of the strangest segments in The Beatles' near unwatchable "Magical Mystery Tour" film shows all four Beatles decked out in white tie and tails swaying and dancing to the strains of "Your Mother Should Know" while surrounded by dancers who look like they could have stepped out of Busby Berkelely musical. Who would ever have thought that those leather-clad Liverpudlian veterans of Hamburg's Reeperbahn would have come to this? John C. Winn's second installment chronicles The Beatles' interviews, TV and radio appearances, recording sessions, and other public appearances from 1966 to 1970 and Winn, as in his first volume, has certainly done his homework in covering the territory and listing sources for all the audio he describes. However, what makes this volume a bit tedious to read are the years from 1969 through 1970 when The Beatles musical engine is beginning to run down and John, Paul, George, and Ringo want to head off in their own directions. With the other Beatles making themselves scarce (Paul settling in Scotland with Linda, George producing other artists and guesting with Delaney & Bonnie), much of the focus is on John and Yoko, their bed-ins and other political interests, and John's involvement with Transcendental Meditation, drugs, and finally, his interest in world peace. There is some interesting stuff here: Paul, for example, taking a half-joking potshot during an interview at George's interest in Indian music. Some of what we find here is familiar from other sources: George's frustration at John and Paul's constant refusal to take his compositions seriously; Paul verbally abusing Ringo when Ringo, on behalf of the other Beatles, asks Paul to hold off on the release of his solo album; John's anger when his fellow Beatles fail to see the merits in releasing the second-rate "Cold Turkey" as their next single. All in all, it's a sad story, one filled with the triumph of their critically acclaimed "Sergeant Pepper" album and the tragedy of the ultimate end of The Beatles as a recording unit. Beatle completists and collectors will definitely be interested in this. People with only a casual interest in The Beatles will most likely find this "all too much" to wade through.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A key reference for any serious Beatles collection 19 octobre 2009
Par Midwest Book Review - Publié sur
Format: Broché
Any library seeking an in-depth exploration of the Beatles legacy will welcome the second volume of "That Magic Feeling: The Beatles' Recorded Legacy, Volume 2", covering 1966-1970. Details on studio session include producers, locations, and in-depth descriptions of studio events and direction and conclude with a release history of everything from newsreel footage to albums. Comments on mixes, demos, changes and more offer very specific moment-by-moment guides key to any who want more than a casual discography, making this a key reference for any serious Beatles collection.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Loaded with information!! 28 janvier 2010
Par J. Di Stefano - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This is the second installment of the Beatles recorded legacy and covers The Beatles later years 1966-70. If you like details about recording information,videos,rare audio etc... then this is the book for you. It really is not a book for the casual fan, but if you are a student,or graduate of the college of Beatle knowledge, then you will love this is loaded from top to bottem with all kinds of information regarding recording session dates,radio,television and promotional film details.If you love the beatles and enjoy historical information and trivia about the group,then buy this book you will be glad you did.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
...Takes You Away! 14 novembre 2009
Par William E. Houser Jr. - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
That Magic Feeling is a nice complement to the Lewisohn book. If fills in on a few of the more obscure moments of the Beatles recording legacy, inclusive of those outside the Beatles that they actually recorded with. It also lists all of the Beatle TV/Film appearances. A very nice addition to your Beatle library. Recommended.
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