Roll Over Beethoven: Another highlight from the Beatles’ second album, “Roll Over Beethoven” was an excellent Chuck Berry cover, from George Harrison’s adept soloing (and lead vocal) to the insistent propulsion of the rest of the band on backup. Again they did this a bunch of times on the BBC (a particularly good June 24, 1963 one with a twice-as-long instrumental solo is on the iTunes download-only compilation The Beatles Bootleg Recordings 1963), and there are good live versions floating around on tape and film (though the one done in Hamburg in December 1962, like the rest of the live tapes from that quasi-official batch, has pretty poor sound).
Photo provided by Flickr
was formed in Liverpool in 1960by George Harrison, John Lennon, Paul McCartney, and Ringo Starr. Their success story started in 1962 with their first hit "Love Me Do" and they soon became a global phenomenon. The “Beatlemania” had started and fans all over the world manifested with extreme enthusiasm (sometimes frenzy) their adoration of the Liverpool boys. The Beatles shook the foundations of music in just a few years. Despite splitting in 1970, they are still widely regarded as the greatest and most influential musicians of their era. The Beatles are not only the best-selling music artists in the USA, with 178 million certified units (according to the RIAA) but the all time worldwide best-selling band, with estimated sales of over 600 million units. They also hold records for the most #1 songs in the charts both in the USA and in the UK (and many other countries). "Ticket to Ride", "I Want to Hold Your Hand", "Penny Lane", "Strawberry Fields Forever", "A Day in the Life", and "Twist and Shout" are some of the many unforgettable Beatles' songs.
The Beatles Vs. The Rolling Stones | Folkrocks
Photo provided by Flickr
Upon a closer look, Temple’s sweater says “Welcome The Rolling Stones” an homage to The Beatles fellow British band and friends The Rolling Stones.“Sgt.
Beatles vs. Stones – A Musical Shootout – Arlington Music Hall
Memphis, Tennessee: Here we have a case of a song that neither the Beatles nor the Rolling Stones put on their official ‘60s releases, though both did it for the BBC. The Beatles, in fact, had done it on January 1, 1962 back at their Decca audition, and at their first BBC session on March 7, 1962, with Pete Best still on drums. Their arrangement (and indeed the whole band) had improved by the time they did it four more times for the BBC (with Ringo) in 1963, John Lennon still on lead vocals. On the whole, though, it’s not one of their better covers, though it’s okay.
The Beatles vs The Rolling Stones | Fab Forum
The Verdict: Like the above paragraph notes, a contentious assertion, but I think this is a clear victory for the Beatles, though the Rolling Stones’ effort is quite respectable.
The British Invasion: From the Beatles to the Stones, ..
Paul began writing songs himself at
the age of fourteen, and the two had written together before,
but it was in the red-light district of the Reeperbahn that many
of the songs released on the very first Beatles LP were
Beatles vs Stones Tickets - StubHub
Vocal Quality Effort Towards Fame Initial Success Sound Their Influences Their Influence on Modern Music Immortality Success Post-band Band Members Lennon-McCartney The Beatles Paul McCartney John Lennon George Harrison Ringo Starr The Rolling Stones Mick Jagger Keith Richards Charlie Watts Bill Wyman Bass/Vocals Rhythm Guitar/
Vocals Lead Guitar/
Particular Vocals "The Cute One" "The Smart One" "The Quiet One" "The Funny One" Brian Jones Lead Vocals Lead Guitar Drums Bass Rhythm Guitar WHILE The Bealtes themselves have, of course,
achieved musical immortality, the two names
that will forever be on the lips of songwriters
throughout the ages are Lennon-McCartney, the
winning songwriting team that can be attributed
much of the Beatles' fame.