On 26 August 1968, Apple Records released their first four singles: including tracks by The Beatles, Mary Hopkin, Jackie Lomax and Black Dyke Mills Band.
He brought a humanitarian crisis to the world’s attention as only a former Beatle could.
'Give Peace A Chance' was recorded during the couple's famous "bed-in" at the Queen Elizabeth Hotel in Montreal.
A dazzling array of British stars played on Billy's stirring Apple single of 1969.
The night before he and Linda exchanged vows, Paul was working with George Harrison at Apple's basement studio.
A catalogue that has attracted thousands of interpretations inspires uDiscover Music's look at ten of the best covers of George's timeless work.
The Welsh singer's debut album followed her McCartney-produced single smash 'Those Were The Days.'
The material, first intended for a documentary, features the group's famous rooftop performance at Apple on 30 January 1969.
On 29 January, 1972, Badfinger charted in the UK with 'Day After Day,' produced by George Harrison, the second time they had a hit produced by a Beatle.
With backing from Apple and the support of Beatles Paul McCartney and George Harrison, James Taylor released a debut album that continues to amaze.
The Beatles' protégés released their second album under that band name, 'No Dice,' in the UK on 27 November 1970.
The 30-track 1968 album is augmented by many unreleased acoustic demos and session takes.
George played on Gary's second solo album, 1971's 'Footprint,' just as Wright had played for Harrison the year before on 'All Things Must Pass.'
First releases include Harrison's last collaboration with Ravi Shankar.
Leslie Cavendish had his book The Cutting Edge: The Story of the Beatles' Hairdresser Who Defined an Era published by Alma Books in August 2017.