The histories of the most iconic recording studios – Sun, Motown, Abbey Road – have made them almost as famous as the musicians who have recorded there.
From songs by The Beatles to Rick Wakeman, Metallica to The Rolling Stones, uDiscover Music uncovers the best songs inspired by books.
John Lennon/Plastic Ono Band’s ‘Ultimate Collection’ is out April 23.
Excerpted from 'John Lennon/Plastic Ono Band – The Ultimate Collection,' John and Yoko discuss the classic song.
Paul McCartney called it a 'radical' release, but the song wasted little time becoming the group's seventh UK No.1 in two years.
The film was captured six days before the famous version of the song at the Bed-In for Peace in Montreal.
Capitol’s US release of The Beatles’ Second Album hit record stores on April 10, 1964.
On April 6, 1966, the group went into Abbey Road to start creating the extraordinary first track recorded for the landmark 'Revolver.'
The intimate new visual includes never-before-seen black and white and color footage filmed on 8mm film at home in 1968.
The Beatles and Rolling Stones alumnus entered the Billboard Hot 100 on March 31, 1973 with the ultra-funky 'Will It Go Round In Circles.'
The gentle and autobiographical 'Watching The Wheels' described John's happy retirement from public life in the second half of the 1970s.
The Beatles EP 'Yesterday' became their seventh No.1 on March 26, 1966, and spent seven weeks on top of the bestsellers list.
A vehicle for Lennon's surreal imagery and humor, the book had a preface by Paul McCartney.
Recorded Live at Madison Square Garden, John Lennon's ‘Live In New York City’ album was his last full-length concert performance.
From awards-laden lyricists to those whose creativity has reached new heights of expression, these musicians could – and should – be considered poets.
Following their wedding, John Lennon and Yoko Ono staged their famous bed-in at Amsterdam, where they staged a press conference and fought for peace.