On January 29, 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.
Todd's original 'Can We Still Be Friends' came out in 1978, and Palmer, charting at the time with his 'Double Fun' album, was listening.
From his prolific solo career to his time with the Fab Four, here are the best George Harrison songs to sum up his musical autobiography.
The Beatles' protégés released their second album under that band name, 'No Dice,' in the UK on November 27, 1970.
Taken from George Harrison’s towering 'All Things Must Pass' album, this beautiful song has the distinction of being the first No.1 single in the UK and America by a former Beatle.
Written by the group's Pete Ham, the song had a confident, catchy sound that took it into the top ten in the UK and US.
He brought a humanitarian crisis to the world’s attention as only a former Beatle could.
'Living In The Material World' featured such friends as Ringo Starr, Leon Russell, Gary Wright and Nicky Hopkins.
Although they were the Apple label’s bright British hopes, Badfinger, who were originally signed to the label as The Iveys ended up as nearly men. If it was more of a case...
The soundtrack album and DVD from the hit US TV show 'This Is Us' are both due for separate release through UMe in September 2017
On 9 January, 1970, in the week that their single 'Come and Get It' made its UK chart debut, Badfinger's debut album Magic Christian Music was released.
George's distinctive guitar playing can be heard on many songs from his career with The Beatles, as a solo artist and for fellow musicians.
Hollywood Vampires made their live debut last night (Wed 16) at the Roxy in Los Angeles, and uDiscover has compiled a playlist of the songs they performed.
Paul McCartney and Dave Grohl are among the guests on the September 11 album by the Hollywood Vampires, convened by Alice Cooper, Joe Perry and Johnny Depp.
The Apple Records label, renowned for its eclecticism, produced several household names - Mary Hopkin, Billy Preston, James Taylor and John Tavener.