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The Beatles - Emi Studio Sessions '64-'65 - Japan CD

The Beatles - Emi Studio Sessions '64-'65 - Japan CD

CD

Rock

British Invasion

July 26, 2024

Album

Regular price $565.00 TWD
Regular price Sale price $565.00 TWD
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Catalog No.: NPR1101VINYL

JAN/ISBN: 4589767513726

Number of Discs: 1

Country/Region of Manufacture: Japan

Credits:

The Beatles

Description:

The Beatles, Session by Date Series #4. Autumn, 1964 - Spring, 1965. The Beatles' studio work, with many attempts to record many takes! Includes all existing takes of "I Feel Fine", "Help! All existing takes including "I Feel Fine", "HELP ! The 2nd Edition] Now available in an affordable standard edition from Eternal Grooves! The fourth volume of Eternal Grooves' popular collection of The Beatles: The Complete Sessions includes everything from the fall 1964 session for the single "I Feel Fine," released prior to the release of "Beatles for Sale," to the recording sessions for the 1965 album "Help! album, released in 1965. After the U.S. tour, John recorded the B-side of the single "She's a Woman" on October 8, 1964 (recorded on the previous album EGDR-0021), and worked on "I Feel Fine" 10 days later on October 18. John came up with this impressive guitar riff on October 6. He came up with the idea of using a guitar feedback sound that happened by chance for the intro, and from take 1, you can hear how he started recording with the feedback already artificially generated.Surprisingly, unlike the official version, the song is in the key of A. After John sings a raspy take 1 (which is also cool!), he decides to drop a note in the key, and take 2 begins. ), then decides to drop a note in key, and take 2 begins. By take 5, John's single-track vocals are still captured in stunningly clear sound quality without any reverb treatment. The next year, 1965, begins with the recording of the single "Ticket to Ride," and the February 16th recorded take of "Yes It Is" for the B-side has been plentifully unearthed. John sings tentatively while playing a J-160E, and George follows with a volume pedal technique. John switched to classical guitar in the middle of the song and completed a series of takes of this beautiful song. And "That Means A Lot," a song doomed to not be included on the album, can be heard here being tried in a variety of arrangements. Paul, perhaps not satisfied with any of them, says, "Let's try it as a test! Paul starts off by saying, "Let's try a test!" and the session ends with a vaudeville-style arrangement, which he tries in a somewhat desperate attempt.And on April 13, "Help!" can be heard trying several times from take 1 to take 12. First of all, both takes 1 and 2 are immediately interrupted. It is because the fast arpeggio that George plays is difficult. George is heard saying, "It's too fast. Take 5 is completed without vocals, but the brilliant arrangement of the ending has already been decided, which suggests that careful rehearsals were conducted beforehand. The Beatles' dense studio work. The recordings were recorded in master quality from the extant session tapes. Japanese liner notes of the situation at that time, episodes, song titles, etc. Available in standard edition from Eternal Grooves. Japanese liner notes. 6,700 characters, 8 pages. The cover uses a licensed photo by Getty Images Japan.

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