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Pop - Released June 4, 2021 | A&r Music

Rock - Released March 12, 2021 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released February 19, 2021 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Pop - Released February 19, 2021 | A&r Music

Rock - Released February 12, 2021 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released February 5, 2021 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released January 29, 2021 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released January 22, 2021 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released January 8, 2021 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released January 1, 2021 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released December 25, 2020 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released December 18, 2020 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released December 11, 2020 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released December 4, 2020 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released November 27, 2020 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Rock - Released November 13, 2020 | UMG Recordings, Inc.

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Pop - Released October 7, 2017 | Disques Backstage

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Rock - Released September 9, 2016 | UMC (Universal Music Catalogue)

Capitol Records initially planned to release a live album from the Beatles in 1964, recording the band's August 23 concert at the Hollywood Bowl. Nobody at the label found the results satisfactory so they attempted it again almost exactly a year later, taping the August 29 and 30, 1965 shows at the Hollywood Bowl but, once again, it proved hard to hear the Fab Four from underneath the roar of the crowd, so those tapes were also shelved. They remained in the vaults until 1977, when Capitol president Bhaskar Menon asked George Martin to assemble a listenable live album from the two sets of Hollywood Bowl tapes, all with the idea of combating the rise of bootlegs and quasi-legit Beatles live albums. It was a difficult task, yet Martin and engineer Geoff Emerick managed to assemble a 13-track LP of highlights that was quite well received upon its 1977 release yet managed to earn a reputation as something of a disappointment in part due to the screams that overwhelmed the band. Whenever the Beatles catalog saw a digital release -- either in 1987 or in 2009 -- it was always left behind, not receiving a revision until 2016 when Martin's son Giles remastered the recordings, including four bonus tracks, for a CD/digital release to accompany Ron Howard's documentary Eight Days a Week: The Touring Years. Giles Martin's remastering does Live at the Hollywood Bowl a world of good, managing to somewhat suppress the thundering cheers without excising them at all, then boosting the Beatles so it's possible to focus on their crackerjack interplay. Perhaps the Beatles weren't able to hear themselves well on-stage but that's hard to discern from these performances, which are tight and swinging with the band clearly deriving energy from the audience. That's the primary difference between Live at the Hollywood Bowl and the two volumes of Live at the BBC: no matter how excellent those BBC collections are, there's no sense of the kinetic connection between the Beatles and their fans, something that's in ample display on Live at the Hollywood Bowl. Decades later, it's still thrilling to hear the band and the crowd feed off the excitement of the other. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Rock - Released July 8, 2016 | Inner City Records

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Rock - Released January 1, 2014 | EMI Catalogue

In its original form, Let It Be signaled the end of an era, closing the book on the Beatles, as well as literally and figuratively marking the end of the '60s. The 1970 release evolved from friction-filled sessions the band intended to be an organic, bare-bones return to their roots. Instead, the endless hours of tapes were eventually handed over to Phil Spector, since neither the quickly splintering Beatles nor their longtime producer George Martin wanted to sift through the voluminous results. Let It Be... Naked sets the record straight, revisiting the contentious sessions, stripping away the Spectorian orchestrations, reworking the running order, and losing all extemporaneous in-studio banter. On this version of the album, filler tracks ("Dig It," "Maggie Mae") are dropped, while the juicy B-side "Don't Let Me Down" is added. The most obvious revamping is on the songs handled heavily by Spector. Removing the orchestrations from "The Long and Winding Road" and "Across the Universe" gives Paul McCartney's vocals considerably more resonance on the former, doing the same for John Lennon's voice and guitar on the latter. This alternate take on Let It Be enhances the album's power, reclaiming the raw, unadorned quality that was meant to be its calling card from the beginning. © TiVo

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The Beatles in the magazine
  • 51 years since The Beatles let it be
    51 years since The Beatles let it be On this day 51 years ago, The Beatles would play what was to be their last performance in public together. A chance for us to look back on what was then, unbeknownst to us, their last show.
  • The Beatles Special: 7/7
    The Beatles Special: 7/7 To celebrate the arrival of The Beatles on Qobuz, a full week of Video of the Day's dedicated to the Fab Four!
  • The Beatles Special: 6/7
    The Beatles Special: 6/7 To celebrate the arrival of The Beatles on Qobuz, a full week of Video of the Day's dedicated to the Fab Four!
  • The Beatles Special: 5/7
    The Beatles Special: 5/7 To celebrate the arrival of The Beatles on Qobuz, a full week of Video of the Day's dedicated to the Fab Four!
  • The Beatles Special: 4/7
    The Beatles Special: 4/7 To celebrate the arrival of The Beatles on Qobuz, a full week of Video of the Day's dedicated to the Fab Four!
  • The Beatles Special: 3/7
    The Beatles Special: 3/7 To celebrate the arrival of The Beatles on Qobuz, a full week of Video of the Day's dedicated to the Fab Four!
  • The Beatles Special: 2/7
    The Beatles Special: 2/7 To celebrate the arrival of The Beatles on Qobuz, a full week of Video of the Day's dedicated to the Fab Four!
  • The Beatles Special: 1/7
    The Beatles Special: 1/7 To celebrate the arrival of The Beatles on Qobuz, a full week of Video of the Day's dedicated to the Fab Four!
  • Britpop forever
    Britpop forever The brilliant new album from Eugene McGuinness, leader of everlasting English rock…