The Daily Beatle: The Threetles Recording Sessions
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But I don't think that's a bad thing. It was only like a normal Beatles session; you've got to reach a compromise. We pulled it off, that's the thing, and I don't care what anyone says. We could work together. We did a bit of technical stuff on tape, to make it work, and Jeff Lynne was very good. We had Geoff Emerick, our old Beatle engineer; he's solid, really great. He know how Ringo's snare drum should sound. The end of the track features Lennon muttering ther old George Fromy catchphrase "Turned out nice again" to tie in with some ukulele playing Harrison had taped for the outro.
There is real magic going on. On the end of 'Free As A Bird', just for a joke - in case people were thinking, "God, they really mean it, this is so serious, this isn't like all their other records, this is serious homage" - we re-entered with the drums, then George did his George Formby stuff on the ukulele and then, to even take it one stage further, we put in something backwards.
We got the guys at the film production office to find a clip of John talking - we gave them a certain phrase to look for, which I'm not giving away - and then we put it in backwards, just as little joke, a bit of fun that ties in with the ending.
Anyway, the incredible thing is, the other day Eddie [Klein, Paul's studio manager] was working on the tape and he said, "Paul, listen to this" and he played it to me and, I swear to God, the backwards stuff says, "Made by John Lennon". None of us had heard it when we compiled it, but when I spoke to the others and said "You'll never guess They'd heard it, independently. And I swear to God, he definitely says it!
We could not in a million years have known "what that phrase would be backwards.
So there is real magic going on. We hadn't seen each other or been together in 25 years, and suddenly we were all working like before. The old magic was there instantly. And there was a kind of crazy moment, thinking, oh yeah, 'cause, not having done it for so long, you become an ' ex-Beatle '. But of course getting back in the band and working on this Anthology, you're in the band again. There's no two ways about it. And it was good, it was good being them again for a little while.
We work well together, that's the truth of it, we just work well together. And that's a very special thing. When you find someone you can talk to, it's a special thing.
But if you find someone you can play music with, it's really something, y'know. It was interesting to actually get back together. For Ringo, Paul, and I, we've had the opportunity to let all the past turbulent times go down the river and under the bridge and to get together again in a new light. I think that has been a good thing, it's like going full circle, and I feel sorry that John wasn't able to do that, because I know he would have really enjoyed that opportunity to be with us again.
Most of the track was completed by the end of February with the addition of George's closing guitar part. I was worried because it was going to be George on slide. John might have vetoed that. George started to work on his guitar parts, and he did a secondary guitar part, between a lead and a rhythm, sort of arpeggio rhythm you'd have to call it.
He came up with some nice little phrases there which are very subtle on the record: I tend to hear them about the third time through. And then finally he came up with his slide guitar. I told Jeff Lynne that I was slightly worried about this because I thought it might get to sound a little bit like "My Sweet Lord" or one of George's signature things. I felt that the song shouldn't be pulled in any way, it should stay very Beatles, it shouldn't get to sound like me solo or George solo, or Ringo for that matter.
It should sound like a Beatles song.
So the suggestion was made that George might play a very simple bluesy lick rather than get too melodic. And that really sealed the project.
I thought - I still think - that George played an absolute blinder, because it's difficult to play something very simple, you're so exposed. But it was fantastic and Jeff Lynne and Geoff Emerick got a great sound on him. In fact he got a much more bluesy attitude, very cool, very minimal, and I think he plays a blinder. I've played it to a few people who've cried, because it's a good piece of music and because John's dead.
The combination of that can be emotional.
But I love that. I don't have a problem with something that grabs you by the balls so you've gotta cry. I rather respect that. We did the end bit, put little extra vocal things on that, and then the ukuleles, which was a tip of the hat to George Formby, whom George is particularly enamoured of.
And I like George Formby a lot too, he's a great British tradition - and John's mum, Julia, used to play the ukulele so I suppose there was a point of contact there too. And then we got the phrase of John's to turn backwards, laid it into the mix and thought, "That's it, it really sounds like a Beatles record.
But we went through a lot of changes musically in the s so it's hard to actually put your finger on what was the Beatles sound. When you say it sounds like the Beatles, people may expect it to sound like 65 or It's very similar in some respects to Abbey Road because it has the voicing, the backing voices like Because.
But the whole technical thing that has taken place between and is such that, you know, it sounds a lot more like now. No, we didn't go "We'll go for Beatles circa It's a great song. Although I must say I find it hard to hear Dad's vocals. When George Martin heard it he was very pleased with it, so that was nice.
They stretched it and compressed it and put it around until it got to a regular waltz control click and then they were done. The result was that in order to conceal the bad bits they had to plaster it fairly heavily so that what you ended up with was quite a thick homogeneous sound that hardly stops.
The Beatles rounded off with a trip to the local pub and a visit to Paul's neighbour, Spike Milligan. When we'd done it, I thought, we've done the impossible. Because John's been dead and you can't bring dead people back. But somehow we did - he was in the studio. We always said the Beatles was us four and if ever one of us wasn't in it then it's not the Beatles, and the idea of having John as the singer on the record, it works, it is the Beatles.
There was talk about us doing stuff on our own but I have no desire really to do a threesome. When the Anthology DVDs were released insome video footage from these inital "Free As A Bird" sessions was included on a bonus disc it's easily differentiated from the later "Real Love" footage as George has no beard at this point. The group can be heard rehearsing the song and discussing the chord structure. It was an exciting week and shortly afterwards I went on holiday to America.
On the plane I wrote down what had gone on at the session. Just to remember the facts really, before they were forgotten. This was apparently their first get together in the studio since February, the delay being put down to George's business negoatiations for the sale of Handmade Films. During this session, the group apparently continued work on the "Now And Then" demo. Speaking in DecemberJeff Lynne claimed the song which has a chorus but is lacking in verses was technically still without formal title, but should it ever be completed, it would probably end up as either "Now And Then" or "Miss You".
The composition had not been included in The Lost Lennon Tapes radio series, despite claims that it had access to the complete Lennon archive. Yoko Ono has confirmed it was her who chose the recording, selecting unreleased Lennon songs "very carefully".
Because these songs were to come from the Beatles. The Beatles will be singing to the world again. The implication of that was tremendous. I thought, this was a song which would release people from their sorrow of losing John.
By listening to the song, they will eventually be able to release their sorrow and arrive at an understanding that, actually, John is not lost to them. Paul, George and Ringo lost a great friend as well.
If they sung this song from their hearts it would have helped many people around the world who felt the same. Mann recalls that the demo they worked with had been recorded on a four-track John's voice was doubled and he'd used a tambourine. Lynne didn't want the tambourine, so they frequency notched around it so the filter would not affect John's vocals substantially.
Soon after this work was done, a demo of "Now And Then", complete with an annoying electrical buzz throughout, circulated on bootleg CDs.
This bootleg demo had no tambourine, suggesting it was either a different recording to the one the Beatles had worked on, or perhaps this was a copy of the altered tape with the tambourine removed unless Mann is confusing this song with "Grow Old With Me", which has a tinny click track that sounds quite like a tambourine? Unfortunately, the "Now And Then" recordings the Beatles attempted on this day did not go well and the session was aborted early.
We had a go at it but there were a lot of words that hadn't been completed on it. The playing on it was fine. It was just that the words weren't finished, and quite a lot of them weren't finished. It was a decision to do something that was already complete, so we could actually get it down on tape. George apparently suggested the group continue the next day, this time at his Friar Park Studios in his Henley-on-Thames mansion.
Another rumour spread that the three men were about to record there on 17th July. Mark Lewisohn's liner notes on the Anthology albums make no mention of any new recordings being made at Abbey Road, stating both of the new tracks were recorded at Paul's studio.
It is possible that any Abbey Road sessions the group attended around this time were playback or mixing sessions for the forthcoming Live At The BBC release. George, Paul and Ringo convened accompanied by their respective wives at George's studio at his Friar Park mansion, apparently to perform a symbolic version of "Let It Be" to be filmed for the conclusion of the Anthology TV series.
John's absence was apparently so overwhelming that, after a long private discussion between the three out in the garden unconfirmed rumours suggest George was particularly unhappy with the plan and that the 'discussion' lasted three hoursthe idea was abandoned and the Fab Three turned their hands instead to re-working rock and roll classics much favoured from their Quarry Men and pre-Beatlemania days.
Ringo confirmed that the trio played an acoustic jam; "It was just two acoustic guitars and me on brushes". It was just like a time-warp kind of thing. The jam was filmed for possible inclusion in the upcoming Anthology videos but, initially, only a minute long segment of the threesome performing "Blue Moon Of Kentucky" was screened publicly on the television program 'Good Morning America' December 6th The more we include of the three guys together, the more we realise that John isn't there.
In years to come people might get the chance to see that footage of the three of them playing together at George's place.
Knowing the way Apple works, it'll come out eventually, in some shape or form. There's a whole load of that stuff, we were there for a full day and the Beatles started playing songs like "Thinking Of Linking" and "Ain't She Sweet".
A little bit of this film was used when George sang "Dehra Dune". They did a whole load of rock'n'roll songs. And we shot a load of stuff at Abbey Road, with the three guys and George Martin, which was fantastic. For the Beatles fan, it's priceless, I'm sure that somewhere down the line, that stuff will come out. The songs performed out in the garden feature Paul and George on ukeleles.
Unconfirmed press reports at the time claimed that George, Paul and Ringo had now completed around ten hours of recordings, prompting rumours that the trio were working on an entire album. What exactly was recorded apart from the above specified tracks is still a mystery, although it's unlikely those ten hours of tape all comprise new Beatles songs. The August Beatles Monthly reported that in recent weeks the Beatles 'came up with some fresh musical ideas for the soundtrack of their Anthology series' and speculated the bulk of the recordings may also be comprised of 'warm-up demos'.
It's also possible that producer Jeff Lynne often left a tape running during the 'reunion' sessions to record the occasions for posterity. According to an excellent and lengthy article in L. E King's book Fixing A Hole, the first time anyone at EMI officially went looking through the archives for unreleased Beatles material was inwhen the Beatles contract with them legally expired.
At irregular intervals between then andEMI executives and staff, including Geoff Emerick, worked on mixing and compiling a single album of previously unreleased material eventually called "Sessions". Although the album made it as far as the test pressing stage and was subsequently bootleggedthe whole project was finally abandoned mainly due to the objections of George, Paul and Ringo, who were apparently never consulted about the album and the EMI tapes were left to gather dust for another decade.
We've just accidentally wiped every take of "Obla-Di-Obla-Da"! There could be a knighthood in this for us! I am trying to tell the story of the Beatles lives in music, from the moment they met to the moment they split up in I have listened to everything we ever recorded together.
Every take of every song, every track of every take, virtually everything that was ever committed to tape and labelled 'Beatles'. I've heard about separate items in all. I didn't start any serious listening until early this year, when I got Paul, George and Ringo to come in occasionally and listen with me the Beatles began attending these sessions on 31st March The material guarded at Abbey Road Studios was largely in excellent condition.
In fact inAbbey Road engineer Allan Rouse was given the mammoth task of copying all of the Beatles' analogue recordings onto digital as a safety precaution.
As a result, Rouse holds the unique distinction of being the only person to have heard literally every surviving Beatles tape stored at Abbey Road historian Mark Lewisohn comes close, but even he didn't have the time to listen to everything when he spent several months compiling his stunning Complete Beatles Recording Sessions guide. Allan Rouse quickly joined the Anthology project, serving as co-ordinator and George Martin's assistant. They really know how to look after their tapes.
Those that they have kept, that is, because they destroyed an awful lot of the early ones. In fact, there are few tapes left from the early sessions. A lot of the material that has come to light from that period has been in the from of laquers and acetate discs.
Occasionally, some quarter inch tapes have emerged, but no masters as such. We only managed to get hold of two tracks from the very first session the boys did in Juneand I happened to have one of them. My wife found it and it transpired that no one else had it. There are other things which I thought had gone forever, such as an early version of "Please Please Me" which we recorded in September It doesn't have the harmonica on it but it's very interesting, with a totally different drum sound.
Archived Beatle tapes are never allowed outside the Abbey Road building. As a result, all the listening and subsequent mixing sessions were held at the studio's penthouse suite.
The normally beneficial modern technology that is plentiful at Abbey Road posed a dilemma for George Martin. If I was going to remix a recording made in the s on four or even eight tracks, there would be no point in processing it in a modern manner. What I really wanted was an old valve desk, although I knew that it would be causing more trouble that it was worth, because if we found something suitable it would inevitably be unreliable.
To our great fortune we discovered this early s console and there is no question that it does affect the sound.
We discovered that Jeff Jarrett, who used to be an engineer at Abbey Road an actually did some work with the Beatles, had bought one of these old consoles when it was sold off in It was one of EMI's first transistorised TG Series desks, and although this particular one had been taken out of the studio, and adapted for use by Mobile Recording Unit, it was basically the same desk that I'd used for the Abbey Road album.
In the spirit of the exercise I couldn't justify using modern effects processors like digital reverb, or even echo plates, which didn't exist in the 60s. The only way we could achieve echo was by using either a chamber or tape delay. Unfortunately, neither of the two echo chambers that we used at Abbey Road was available.
One has an enormous electrical plant in it, emitting terrible humming noises. Eventually they were able to dig out and refurbish the second chamber to make it work for us the way it used to, even to the extent of putting back a lot of the old metalwork sewage pipes, which were originally glazed and actually contributed to the chamber's acoustic qualities.
As each item was eventually given approval by the Beatles, it was passed onto Geoff Emerick and his assistant, Paul Hicks son of Hollies guitarist Tony Hicks for remixing. I have fought very shy of being pushed into using alot of the modern devices. So many of today's digital processors are based on the sounds that we used to achieve manually, but quite honestly I don't think they sound as good.
We can still get those sounds by old methods quite easily, and much quicker too. In fact, thinking about it we haven't really progressed that far, if anything it's probably the opposite. The old 4-track masters are on one inch tape, so every track is almost a quarter of an inch wide. As a result, apart from the lack of noise, the quality of the bass is outstanding, you just can't create that now. The same applies to the snare and and bass sound, they sound so natural it's uncanny.
Geoff Emerick, Jon Jacobs. In February the Beatles reunited again to record more tracks. Having had troubles working on "Now And Then" during the 22nd June session, the group started instead with "Real Love", considering it more lyrically complete. It took us another year to get the steam up to go and do it again. George, Paul and Ringo worked on "Real Love" in much the same way as they approached "Free As A Bird" - by using John's original demo as a backing track and recording around it.
For Jeff Lynne, there were unwelcome technical problems: There was a buzz all the way through the cassette. We just shoved that all onto Jeff. Once he'd got the buzz off, it showed up all the clicks that were on it, so he had to get them off as well. The problem I had with "Real Love" was that not only was there a 60 cycles mains hum going on, there was also a terrible amount of hiss, because it had been recorded at a low level.
I don't know how many generations down this copy was, but it sounded like at least a couple. Then there were clicks all the way through it. There must have been about a hundred of them. We'd spend a day on it, then listen back and still find loads more things wrong.Physical vs. Digital Games on Nintendo Switch
We would magnify them, grab them and wipe them out. It didn't have any affect on John's voice because we were just dealing with the air surrounding him in between phrases. That took about a week to clean up before it was even usable and transferable to a master. Putting fresh music to it was the easy part! The "Real Love" demo needed to be almost totally re-arranged to make a coherent song. The piano introduction was not solidly played, but when the introductory figure was repeated after the first chorus, it was done much better, so the intro that finally appeared on the final product was actually the second appearance of the figure, copied and pasted onto the beginning of the song.
Also, John never sang a proper ending for "Real Love", so Marc Mann took every other phrase of John singing "real love" from the interior choruses and created a fadeout coda.
Timing was as problem. Lennon recorded without a click track, requiring a bit of time compression and expansion to lock down the tempos. Lynne thought it was important to have a "good, steady pulse to record to," so time edits were done, but, recalls Mann, "subtly enough to not lose the original feel of John's phrasing.
We're talking about within, maybe, plus or minus three or four percent. Phrases were edited in Studio Vision, transferred to Logic Audio for time compression and expansion and then the audio was pulled back to Studio Vision for sequencing. Other processing jobs included the removal of unwanted instruments. There was one real nice moment when were doing "Real Love" and I was trying to learn the piano bit, and Ringo sat down on the drums, jamming along.
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It was like none of us had ever been away. An acoustic guitar take had already been issued on the Imagine soundtrack and a piano demo was subsequently issued on the John Lennon Anthology in neither of these two archive releases contain the exact demo that Yoko delivered to the Beatles.
On all the available demos, John's voice is strong and clear, without a hint of the clipped, distant sound that was an obvious problem on "Free As A Bird". It was more difficult, actually, to turn it into a real Beatles track.
The Beatles sped up John's demo recording, so that their new version is a semi-tone higher than the original, and decided to use as little state of the art equipment as possible to give a timeless Beatles feel to the track. The introduction to the song is played by Paul on a celeste the very same instrument which John played on the Abbey Road track "Because" and which is now in Paul's collection. Paul went direct to the desk but also used his Mega Boogie amp and we took a mixture of the two signals.
George used a couple of Strats, a modern Clapton style one and his psychedelic Strat that's jacked up for the bottleneck stuff on "Free As A Bird".
They also played six string acoustics and Ringo played his Ludwig kit. Almost all the piano heard on the completed "Real Love" is John's original. Paul also doubled John's solo vocals, almost subliminaly, in parts where the original was "thin". So we had these two tracks that had been a really great pleasure to work on, really cool working with the other guys, no crazy thing about the three of us have got to make a great new sound or something, because it was the four of us.
It really was just The Beatles. The great thing was we were locked with the demo. You couldn't really change it much so the style was set by John. It was a laugh, we had a great laugh. Recording the new songs didn't feel contrived at all, it felt very natural and it was a lot of fun, but emotional too at times.
But it's the end of the line, really. There's nothing more we can do as the Beatles. It was to be a discreet fly on the wall thing and they didn't want to be lit or aware of the cameras. They just told Geoff to take along a tape machine and a Betacam and gather some footage. I suppose everybody realised what a momentous occasion it was and that it should be covered on video.
Because of the tight secrecy around the project, Godley was not given a complete version of the finished track during editing. So, as a former member of the group 10cc, he privately overdubbed his own voice in place of some absent vocal lines for reference purposes this slow, rough mix of Real Love, complete with Godley's vocals, may be the mix that later appeared on various bootlegs.
When we finally did get the finished track, it was slightly faster than what we'd been working to. They had obviously varispeeded it up and that gave us a few last minute problems.
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The "Real Love" promo video did indeed feature a lot of footage from this session judging by the clothing changes, more than one session was filmed ; apart from showing Paul, Ringo and George arriving together at the studio, it also showed McCartney not only filming Harrison as he layed down some of his harmony vocals, but also giving him an awkward hug towards the end.
The special features disc in the Anthology DVD box set includes a few more snippets of footage. The brief shot of Paul and George miming along to the Decca audition track "Besame Mucho" in the Anthology videos, also seems to have been filmed during these sessions their clothing in this segment matches the "Real Love" videosuggesting that the group used the occasion to sift through some of the material being considered for the forthcoming Anthology CDs.
Real Love is a great song again. A much simpler song than "Free As A Bird", sort of a love song. And it's a bouncier song, a beautiful tune as well, and they all do harmonies with John. And they all join in and have a great time. It was good fun doing it. Unlike "Free As A Bird", it had all the words and music and we were more like 'sidemen' to John, which was joyful, and I think we did a good job. I think George actually liked "Real Love" a little better.
It's just a matter of opinion, they are both good songs. I think it is slightly deceptive, "Real Love", because it's one of those the more you hear it, the more you go, 'Ohh, ohh!
I think John will love it when he hears it. I hope somebody does this to all my crap demos when I'm dead, make them into hit songs.
Despite having attempted some earlier work during the abandoned 22nd June session, work on this day fared no better. It was one day, one afternoon really, messing with it.
We did the backing track, a rough go that we didn't really finish. It was bluesy sort of ballad, I suppose, in A minor. It was a very sweet song. I like it alot and I wish we could have finished it. Geoff Emerick Additional recording by George, Paul and Ringo is reported to have taken place at Paul's home studio on 20th and 21st March this year. It would be nice to get it finished. Paul's up for it. The chorus is great. It would make a great record.
Neil Aspinall later confirmed that the third, unreleased reunion track was indeed "Now And Then". He inferred that the song had only been partly recorded "in embryonic form" before it "got put on the back burner, and that's where it stayed.
So we did the two that were the two favorites. We did "Free As A Bird" and "Real Love" those two songs of John's, and that was very exciting, very moving for me and very comfortable having his voice in my headphones in the studio again.
And the idea arose that there was a third track, another song we kind of had our eyes on called "Now And Then". I don't know, it didn't really have a title [sings: That beginning bit's great and then it just goes a bit crummy.
We all decided that it's not one of John's greatest songs. I like the beginning, but we'd have to do a hatchet job on it. Such a blabbermouth that Paul McCartney!
It's the unfinished track. Oh, the myth that will grow around that now. We did three tracks but we only finished two.
In a New York Times interview, Paul claimed that the group didn't even begin to record the fourth song given to them by Yoko, Grow Old With Me because "John's original demo required too much work" although the group apparently 'experimented' on at least three tracks, including "Grow Old With Me", during the February "Free As A Bird" sessions. Unfortunately only one Grow Old With Me demo was available; the rest were stolen from Lennon's apartment soon after his death.
Interviewed inMcCartney apparently dismissed the song by saying "We're not that keen on that one Martin has denied rumours that McCartney plays bass on this 'new' recording, admitting that he had considered asking him to contribute, but couldn't bring himself to make the offer considering the nature of the lyrics and Paul's grief at the then recent loss of his wife Linda.
Highlights from the The Washington Post article: There is one more Beatles song. Not another overlooked '60s tune from a dusty corner of a vault. Not an outtake, rough rehearsal, or crude early tape made in Paul McCartney's living room and found in somebody's shoe box.
But neither is it a finished work. A Beatles song in the sense that all four group members are heard on it, it is one of three "virtual reunion songs" worked on in by McCartney, George Harrison, Ringo Starr and producer Jeff Lynne.
Two songs, "Free as a Bird" and "Real Love," were completed and released. I wouldn't mind doing it. Yoko Ono, who in chose the song, as well as "Bird" and "Real Love," for the remaining group members to turn into full-fledged Beatles tunes, says she does not oppose having it finished today. I will consider the possibility, that is, when I get the call. The song was ultimately abandoned after critical notices for the first two reunion songs left the trio, especially Harrison, reluctant to venture a third.
If completed, the song would acquire an extra layer of meaning, what with Harrison's loss. Should it be finished? McCartney, Lynne and Emerick are on the record in the affirmative. And so, at least with qualifications, are several Beatles specialists, including Mark Hudson, Starr's close friend and writing and producing partner of his last five albums. I don't think he would make it too McCartney. We've only been waiting for that since !
They were compiled in "The Beatles Christmas Album," on the Apple label, which was pressed only for fan club members in The others are a demo of "Cookin' in the Kitchen of Love," which was recorded by Starr inand a demo of a breezy, lyrical ballad titled, "India, India. The Beatles had blown out of Abbey Road Studio Two a long time ago; in fact the last time all four Beatles were there together was the 20th of August When they returned together in there was still an ancient Hammond organ sitting on the battered parquet floor in the famous Studio Two.
There was an old Steinway upright in the corner. And the famed sounds effects closet, which the band members raided like school children, was still under the stairway, empty now except for a thunder machine, a cardboard box full of tambourines and a flickering florescent light. Allan Rouse co-ordinator and assistant to George Martin: It was March 31, a day I shall never forget.
I was in Studio Two control room at the time, playing back some more archive recordings to George Martin. At any other time, this would have been par for the course, but on this occassion were joined by Paul, George and Ringo.
This was the first time all four of them had been back in that studio sinceand quite honestly the atmosphere can only be described as sheer magic. They were all totally at ease in each others company, taking photographs and videos and obviously enjoying the unique occasion as much as everyone else. You should then receive an email from Hudl with instructions to set up your account.
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