349 relations: A-side and B-side, Abbey Road Studios, ABRSM, Album, AllMusic, Alternative rock, Ampex, Anthology 3, Apple Corps, Apple Records, Argentine Chamber of Phonograms and Videograms Producers, ARIA Charts, Arpeggio, Art Ellefson, Arthur Brown (musician), Associação Fonográfica Portuguesa, Audio engineer, Australian Recording Industry Association, Automatic double tracking, Avant-garde music, Avery Publishing, Back in the U.S.A., Back in the U.S.S.R., Backmasking, Badge (song), Baritone saxophone, Barry Miles, BBC News, Beggars Banquet, Billboard (magazine), Billboard 200, Billboard Year-End, Birthday (Beatles song), Blackbird (Beatles song), Bob Dylan, Bongo drum, Book of Revelation, Bourgeoisie, Brainwashing, Brass instrument, Break-up of the Beatles, Bricolage, British blues, British Phonographic Industry, Cannabis, Capitol Records, Carnival of Light, Celesta, Charles Manson, Cheshire, ..., Chicago Tribune, Chicken Shack, CHOBA B CCCP, Chord progression, Chris Thomas (record producer), Chuck Berry, Chuck Klosterman, Cilla Black, Cinéma vérité, Circles (George Harrison song), Communism, Compact Cassette, Counterculture of the 1960s, Country music, Cream (band), Cry Baby Cry, Cycle per second, Cymbal, Cynthia Lennon, Danny Moss, David A. Noebel, David Quantick, Dear Prudence, Demo (music), Derek Jewell, Derek Taylor, Don't Pass Me By, Donovan, Double album, EBay, Electric piano, Emerald Group Publishing, EMI, Encyclopedia of Popular Music, Eric Clapton, Etcetera (Beatles song), Everybody's Got Something to Hide Except Me and My Monkey, Experimental music, Family (band), Federazione Industria Musicale Italiana, Filler (media), Flamenco guitar, Flapper, Fleetwood Mac, Flugelhorn, Francie Schwartz, Franz Schubert, French horn, Geoff Emerick, Geoffrey Giuliano, George Harrison, George Martin, GfK Entertainment Charts, Git (slang), Glass Onion, Go-Set, Good Night (Beatles song), Goodbye (Cream album), Guitar World, Hammond organ, Happiness Is a Warm Gun, Harpsichord, Harry Klein, Hell, Helter Skelter (Manson scenario), Helter skelter (ride), Helter Skelter (song), Helvetica, Henry Myerscough, Heritage Auctions, Hey Jude, Hey Jude (Beatles album), Holy See, Honey Pie, I Am the Walrus, I Will, I'm So Tired, Ian MacDonald, Installation art, Irony, Jack Fallon, Jackie Lomax, Jam session, Jann Wenner, Jealous Guy, Jingle bell, John Byrne (playwright), John Lennon, Jon Landau, Jon Wiener, Julia (Beatles song), Julia Lennon, Julian Lennon, Junk (song), Karlheinz Stockhausen, Keith Richards, Ken Scott, Kent Music Report, Kerrang!, Kinfauns, L'Osservatore Romano, Left-wing politics, Lennon–McCartney, Leslie speaker, Let It Be, Liberation News Service, List of best-selling albums in the United States, List of Cambridge Companions to Music, List of Top 25 albums for 1969 in Australia, Little Richard, Live Peace in Toronto 1969, London, Long, Long, Long, Look at Me (John Lennon song), LP record, Lucy (guitar), Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds, Lysergic acid diethylamide, Mackintosh's, Magical Mystery Tour, Magical Mystery Tour (film), Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, Mal Evans, Maraca, Mark Kemp, Mark Lewisohn, Marmalade (band), Martha My Dear, Maureen Starkey Tigrett, May 1968 events in France, Mean Mr. Mustard, MegaCharts, Mellotron, Metronome, Mia Farrow, Mike Love, Mike Sammes, Mitch Mitchell, Mobile Fidelity Sound Lab, Modernism (music), Mojo (magazine), Mother Nature's Son, Multitrack recording, Music criticism, Music hall, Music in a Doll's House, Music recording certification, MusicHound, MusicRadar, Muze, Natural Law Party, New Left, Nicholas Schaffner, Nicky Hopkins, Nik Cohn, NME, Not Guilty (song), Ob-La-Di, Ob-La-Da, Official Charts Company, Orchestra, Overdubbing, Paper embossing, Parlophone, Paste (magazine), Pattie Boyd, Paul is dead, Paul McCartney, Penguin Books, Penny Lane, Peter Blake (artist), Peter Doggett, Philip Norman (author), Phonograph record, Piggies, Pitchfork (website), Plastic Ono Band, Pluralism (political theory), Pogo cello, Political radicalism, Polythene Pam, Pop art, Pop music, PopMatters, Postmodern music, Productores de Música de España, Progressive rock, Protests of 1968, Prudence Farrow, Pump organ, Punk rock, Q (magazine), Raga (film), Ravi Shankar, Recorded Music NZ, Recorder (musical instrument), Recording Industry Association of America, Reel-to-reel audio tape recording, Reflexivity (social theory), Reggae, Remaster, Revolution (Beatles song), Revolution 9, Revolution in the Head, Revolver (Beatles album), Richard Goldstein (writer born 1942), Richard Hamilton (artist), Ringo Starr, Rishikesh, Rob Sheffield, Robert Christgau, Rock and roll, Rock music, Rocky Raccoon, Rolling Stone, Rolling Stone's 500 Greatest Albums of All Time, Ronnie Ross, Roppongi, Roxy Music, RPM (magazine), Sad Eyed Lady of the Lowlands, Savoy Truffle, Serial code, Sexual intercourse, Sexy Sadie, Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band, Simon & Schuster, Sitar, Ska, Slant Magazine, SoHo, Manhattan, Sound effect, Sour Milk Sea, Soviet Union, St Ives, New South Wales, Steel-string acoustic guitar, Step Inside Love, Stephen Thomas Erlewine, Strawberry Fields Forever, String instrument, Stylus Magazine, SUNY Press, Sverigetopplistan, Swiss Hitparade, Syndicat National de l'Édition Phonographique, Tambourine, Tape loop, Tenor saxophone, The A.V. Club, The Beach Boys, The Beatles, The Beatles Anthology, The Beatles Ballads, The Beatles in Mono, The Beatles' North American releases, The Byrds, The Complete Beatles Recording Sessions, The Continuing Story of Bungalow Bill, The Daily Telegraph, The Fool on the Hill, The Girl Can't Help It, The Guardian, The Incredible String Band, The Long and Winding Road, The New York Times, The Observer, The Rolling Stone Album Guide, The Rolling Stones, The Rolling Stones Rock and Roll Circus, The Seekers, The Sunday Times, The Times, The Village Voice, Time (magazine), Timothy Leary, Timpani, Tony Palmer, Top Pop Catalog Albums, Transcendental Meditation, Trident Studios, Trombone, Tuba, UK Albums Chart, Ultratop, Unfinished Music No. 1: Two Virgins, VG-lista, Viola, Virgin Books, Walter Everett (musicologist), Walter Raleigh, What's the New Mary Jane, While My Guitar Gently Weeps, Why Don't We Do It in the Road?, Wild Honey Pie, William Mann (critic), Wonderwall Music, Yellow Submarine (album), Yer Blues, Yoko Ono, 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die. 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The terms A-side and B-side refer to the two sides of 78, 45, and 33 1/3 rpm phonograph records, or cassettes, whether singles, extended plays (EPs), or long-playing (LP) records.
Abbey Road Studios (formerly known as EMI Recording Studios) is a recording studio at 3 Abbey Road, St John's Wood, City of Westminster, London, England.
The Associated Board of the Royal Schools of Music (ABRSM) is an examinations board and registered charity based in London, UK, which provides examinations in music at centres around the world.
An album is a collection of audio recordings issued as a single item on CD, record, audio tape or another medium.
AllMusic (previously known as All Music Guide or AMG) is an online music guide.
Alternative rock (also called alternative music, alt-rock or simply alternative) is a style of rock music that emerged from the independent music underground of the 1980s and became widely popular in the 1990s.
Ampex is an American electronics company founded in 1944 by Alexander M. Poniatoff.
Anthology 3 is a compilation album by the Beatles, released on 28 October 1996 by Apple Records as part of The Beatles Anthology series.
Apple Corps Ltd (informally known as Apple) is a multi-armed multimedia corporation founded in London in January 1968 by the members of the Beatles to replace their earlier company (Beatles Ltd) and to form a conglomerate.
Apple Records is a record label founded by the Beatles in 1968, as a division of Apple Corps Ltd.
The Argentine Chamber of Phonograms and Videograms Producers (Cámara Argentina de Productores de Fonogramas y Videogramas, CAPIF) is an Argentine organization member of the IFPI, which represents the music industry in the country.
The ARIA Charts are the main Australian music sales charts, issued weekly by the Australian Recording Industry Association.
A broken chord is a chord broken into a sequence of notes.
Arthur Albert Ellefson (born 17 April 1932 in Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan) is a Canadian jazz saxophonist.
Arthur Wilton Brown (born 24 June 1942) is an English rock singer and songwriter best known for his flamboyant theatrical performances, and his powerful, wide-ranging operatic voice.
The Associação Fonográfica Portuguesa (AFP) is the only recording industry association in Portugal.
An audio engineer (also sometimes recording engineer or a vocal engineer) helps to produce a recording or a performance, editing and adjusting sound tracks using equalization and audio effects, mixing, reproduction, and reinforcement of sound.
The Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) is a trade group representing the Australian recording industry which was established in 1983 by six major record companies, EMI, Festival, CBS, RCA, WEA and Universal replacing the Association of Australian Record Manufacturers (AARM) which was formed in 1956.
Automatic double-tracking or artificial double-tracking (ADT) is an analogue recording technique designed to enhance the sound of voices or instruments during the mixing process.
Avant-garde music is music that is considered to be at the forefront of experimentation or innovation in its field, with the term "avant-garde" implying a critique of existing aesthetic conventions, rejection of the status quo in favor of unique or original elements, and the idea of deliberately challenging or alienating audiences.
Avery Publishing is a book publishing imprint of the Penguin Group, founded as an independent publisher in 1976 by Rudy Shur and partners, and purchased by Penguin in 1999.
"Back in the U.S.A." is a song written by Chuck Berry that was released in 1959 and was a top 40 hit.
"Back in the U.S.S.R." is a song by the Beatles, written by Paul McCartney, and credited to the songwriting partnership Lennon–McCartney.
Backmasking is a recording technique in which a sound or message is recorded backward onto a track that is meant to be played forward.
"Badge" is a song performed by British rock music group Cream.
The baritone saxophone or "bari sax" is one of the largest members of the saxophone family, only being smaller than the bass, contrabass and subcontrabass saxophones.
Barry Miles (born 1943, in Cirencester, England), is an English author known for his participation in and writing on the subjects of the 1960s London underground and counterculture.
BBC News is an operational business division of the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) responsible for the gathering and broadcasting of news and current affairs.
Beggars Banquet is the seventh British and ninth American studio album by English rock band The Rolling Stones.
Billboard (styled as billboard) is an American entertainment media brand owned by the Billboard-Hollywood Reporter Media Group, a division of Eldridge Industries.
The Billboard 200 is a record chart ranking the 200 most popular music albums and EPs in the United States.
Billboard Year-End charts are a cumulative measure of a single or album's performance in the United States, based upon the Billboard magazine charts during any given chart year.
"Birthday" is a song written by Lennon–McCartney and performed by the Beatles on their double album The Beatles (often known as "the White Album").
"Blackbird" is a song by the Beatles from their 1968 double album The Beatles (also known as "the White Album"), which was performed as a solo effort by Paul McCartney.
Bob Dylan (born Robert Allen Zimmerman, May 24, 1941) is an American singer-songwriter, author, and painter who has been an influential figure in popular music and culture for more than five decades.
Bongos (Spanish: bongó) are an Afro-Cuban percussion instrument consisting of a pair of small open bottomed drums of different sizes.
The Book of Revelation, often called the Revelation to John, the Apocalypse of John, The Revelation, or simply Revelation or Apocalypse (and often misquoted as Revelations), is a book of the New Testament that occupies a central place in Christian eschatology.
The bourgeoisie is a polysemous French term that can mean.
Brainwashing (also known as mind control, menticide, coercive persuasion, thought control, thought reform, and re-education) is the concept that the human mind can be altered or controlled by certain psychological techniques.
A brass instrument is a musical instrument that produces sound by sympathetic vibration of air in a tubular resonator in sympathy with the vibration of the player's lips.
The Beatles' break-up was a cumulative process that developed over the final years of their career, marked by rumours of a split and ambiguous comments by the members themselves regarding their future as a band.
In the arts, bricolage (French for "DIY" or "do-it-yourself projects") is the construction or creation of a work from a diverse range of things that happen to be available, or a work created by mixed media.
British blues is a form of music derived from American blues that originated in the late 1950s and which reached its height of mainstream popularity in the 1960s, when it developed a distinctive and influential style dominated by electric guitar and made international stars of several proponents of the genre including The Rolling Stones, The Animals, Eric Clapton, Fleetwood Mac and Led Zeppelin.
The BPI (British Recorded Music Industry) Limited, commonly known as the British Phonographic Industry or BPI, is the British recorded music industry's trade association.
Cannabis is a genus of flowering plants in the family Cannabaceae.
Capitol Records, Inc. is an American record label owned by Universal Music Group through its Capitol Music Group imprint.
"Carnival of Light" is an unreleased experimental piece recorded by the Beatles on 5 January 1967 for "The Million Volt Light and Sound Rave", an event held at the Roundhouse Theatre on 28 January and 4 February 1967.
The celesta or celeste is a struck idiophone operated by a keyboard.
Charles Milles Manson (né Maddox, November 12, 1934November 19, 2017) was an American criminal, cult leader, and songwriter.
Cheshire (archaically the County Palatine of Chester) is a county in North West England, bordering Merseyside and Greater Manchester to the north, Derbyshire to the east, Staffordshire and Shropshire to the south and Flintshire, Wales and Wrexham county borough to the west.
The Chicago Tribune is a daily newspaper based in Chicago, Illinois, United States, owned by Tronc, Inc., formerly Tribune Publishing.
Chicken Shack are a British blues band, founded in the mid-1960s by Stan Webb (guitar and vocals), Andy Silvester (bass guitar), and Alan Morley (drums), who were later joined by Christine Perfect (McVie) (vocals and keyboards) in 1967.
CHOBA B CCCP («Снова в СССР»,, literally Back in the USSR Again; also known as The Russian Album) is the seventh solo studio album by Paul McCartney under his own name, originally released in 1988 exclusively in the Soviet Union.
A chord progression or harmonic progression is a succession of musical chords, which are two or more notes, typically sounded simultaneously.
Christopher P. Thomas (born 13 January 1947 in Brentford, Middlesex) is an English record producer who has worked extensively with the Beatles, Pink Floyd, Procol Harum, Roxy Music, Badfinger, Elton John, Paul McCartney, Pete Townshend, Pulp and the Pretenders.
Charles Edward Anderson Berry (October 18, 1926 – March 18, 2017) was an American singer, songwriter, musician, and one of the pioneers of rock and roll music.
Charles John Klosterman is an American author and essayist who has written books and essays focused on American popular culture.
Priscilla Maria Veronica White OBE (27 May 1943 – 1 August 2015), known by her stage name Cilla Black, was an English singer, television presenter, actress and author.
Cinéma vérité ("truthful cinema") is a style of documentary filmmaking, invented by Jean Rouch, inspired by Dziga Vertov's theory about Kino-Pravda and influenced by Robert Flaherty’s films.
"Circles" is a song by English rock musician George Harrison, released as the final track of his 1982 album Gone Troppo.
In political and social sciences, communism (from Latin communis, "common, universal") is the philosophical, social, political, and economic ideology and movement whose ultimate goal is the establishment of the communist society, which is a socioeconomic order structured upon the common ownership of the means of production and the absence of social classes, money and the state.
The Compact Audio Cassette (CAC) or Musicassette (MC), also commonly called the cassette tape or simply tape or cassette, is an analog magnetic tape recording format for audio recording and playback.
The counterculture of the 1960s refers to an anti-establishment cultural phenomenon that developed first in the United Kingdom (UK) and the United States (US) and then spread throughout much of the Western world between the mid-1960s and the mid-1970s, with London, New York City, and San Francisco being hotbeds of early countercultural activity.
Country music, also known as country and western or simply country, is a genre of popular music that originated in the southern United States in the early 1920s.
Cream were a 1960s British rock power trio consisting of drummer Ginger Baker, guitarist/singer Eric Clapton and lead singer/bassist Jack Bruce.
"Cry Baby Cry" is a song by the Beatles, written by John Lennon (though credited to Lennon–McCartney) from their 1968 album The Beatles (also known as the "White Album").
The cycle per second was a once-common English name for the unit of frequency now known as the hertz.
A cymbal is a common percussion instrument.
Cynthia Lillian Lennon (née Powell; 10 September 1939 – 1 April 2015) was the first wife of English musician John Lennon and mother of Julian Lennon.
Dennis Moss MBE (16 August 1927 – 28 May 2008) was a British jazz tenor saxophonist.
David A. Noebel (born August 27, 1936) is an American religious leader and writer.
David Quantick (born 14 May 1961, Wortley, South Yorkshire, England) is an English freelance journalist, radio/screen writer and critic who specialises in music and comedy.
"Dear Prudence" is a song by the English rock group the Beatles from their 1968 album The Beatles (also known as "the White Album").
A demo (from "demonstration") is a song or group of songs recorded for limited circulation or reference use rather than for general public release.
Derek Jewell, (1927 - 21 November 1985) was a British writer, broadcaster and music critic.
Derek Taylor (7 May 1932 – 8 September 1997) was an English journalist, writer, publicist and record producer.
"Don't Pass Me By" is a song by the Beatles from the double album The Beatles (also known as the "White Album").
Donovan Philips Leitch (born 10 May 1946) is a Scottish-born singer, songwriter and guitarist.
A double album (or double record) is an audio album which spans two units of the primary medium in which it is sold, typically records and compact disc.
eBay Inc. is a multinational e-commerce corporation based in San Jose, California that facilitates consumer-to-consumer and business-to-consumer sales through its website.
An electric piano is an electric musical instrument which produces sounds when a performer presses the keys of the piano-style musical keyboard.
Emerald Publishing Limited is a scholarly publisher of academic journals and books in the fields of management, business, education, library studies, health care, and engineering.
EMI Group Limited (originally an initialism for Electric and Musical Industries and also referred to as EMI Records Ltd.) was a British multinational conglomerate founded in March 1931 in London.
The Encyclopedia of Popular Music was created in 1989 by Colin Larkin.
Eric Patrick Clapton, (born 1945), is an English rock and blues guitarist, singer, and songwriter.
"Etcetera" is an unreleased song recorded as a demo by Paul McCartney on 20 August 1968, during a session for The Beatles (also known as "the White Album").
"Everybody's Got Something to Hide Except Me and My Monkey" is a song by the English rock group the Beatles from their 1968 album The Beatles (also known as "the White Album").
Experimental music is a general label for any music that pushes existing boundaries and genre definitions.
Family are an English rock band, active from late 1966 to October 1973, and again since 2013 for a series of live shows.
The Federazione Industria Musicale Italiana (FIMI) is an umbrella organization that keeps track of virtually all aspects of the music recording industry in Italy.
Filler is material of lower cost or quality that is used to fill a certain television time slot or physical medium, such as a musical album.
A flamenco guitar is a guitar similar to a classical guitar but with thinner tops and less internal bracing.
Flappers were a generation of young Western women in the 1920s who wore short skirts, bobbed their hair, listened to jazz, and flaunted their disdain for what was then considered acceptable behavior.
Fleetwood Mac are a British-American rock band, formed in London in 1967.
The flugelhorn (—also spelled fluegelhorn, flugel horn, or Flügelhorn—from German, wing horn, or flank horn) is a brass instrument pitched in B which resembles a trumpet, but has a wider, conical bore.
Francie Schwartz (born 1944) is an American scriptwriter and the former girlfriend, during the late 1960s, of Paul McCartney, who referred to her as "Franny".
Franz Peter Schubert (31 January 179719 November 1828) was an Austrian composer of the late Classical and early Romantic eras.
The French horn (since the 1930s known simply as the "horn" in some professional music circles) is a brass instrument made of tubing wrapped into a coil with a flared bell.
Geoffrey Emerick (born 1946) is an English recording studio audio engineer.
Geoffrey Giuliano (born September 11, 1953) Tell Me What You See - Biography - A Brief Life Sketch of Geoffrey Giuliano/Jagannatha Dasa, downloaded from internet on May 13, 2011 is an American author, radio personality, and film actor, best known for his biographies of the Beatles members John Lennon, Paul McCartney, and George Harrison, and of musician Pete Townshend.
George Harrison (25 February 1943 – 29 November 2001) was an English guitarist, singer-songwriter, and producer who achieved international fame as the lead guitarist of the Beatles.
Sir George Henry Martin (3 January 19268 March 2016) was an English record producer, arranger, composer, conductor, audio engineer, and musician.
The GfK Entertainment Charts are the official music charts in Germany and are gathered and published by GfK Entertainment GmbH (formerly Media Control GmbH and Media Control GfK International GmbH) on behalf of Bundesverband Musikindustrie (Federal Association of Phonographic Industry).
Git is a term of insult with origins in British English denoting an unpleasant, silly, incompetent, annoying, senile, elderly or childish person.
"Glass Onion" is a song by the Beatles from their 1968 double-album The Beatles (also known as the "White Album") primarily written by John Lennon and credited to Lennon–McCartney.
Go-Set was the first Australian pop music newspaper, published weekly from 2 February 1966 to 24 August 1974, and was founded in Melbourne by Phillip Frazer, Peter Raphael and Tony Schauble.
"Good Night" is a song by the Beatles, composed by John Lennon, but credited to Lennon-McCartney.
Goodbye (also called Goodbye Cream) is the fourth and final studio album by Cream, with three tracks recorded live, and three recorded in the studio.
Guitar World is a monthly music magazine devoted to guitarists, published since July 1980.
The Hammond organ is an electric organ, invented by Laurens Hammond and John M. Hanert and first manufactured in 1935.
"Happiness Is a Warm Gun" is a song by the Beatles, featured on the double album The Beatles (also known as the "White Album"), which was released on 22 November 1968.
A harpsichord is a musical instrument played by means of a keyboard which activates a row of levers that in turn trigger a mechanism that plucks one or more strings with a small plectrum.
Harold "Harry" Klein (25 December 1928 in Bethnal Green, London – 30 June 2010) was an English jazz saxophonist.
Hell, in many religious and folkloric traditions, is a place of torment and punishment in the afterlife.
In the months leading up to the Tate/LaBianca murders in August 1969, Charles Manson often spoke to the members of his "Family" about Helter Skelter, an apocalyptic war arising from racial tensions between blacks and whites.
A helter skelter is an amusement ride with a slide built in a spiral around a high tower.
"Helter Skelter" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles that was released in 1968 on their self-titled double album, often known as "the White Album".
Helvetica or Neue Haas Grotesk is a widely used sans-serif typeface developed in 1957 by Swiss typeface designer Max Miedinger with input from Eduard Hoffmann.
Henry Myerscough was a British violist.
Heritage Auctions is an auction house established in 1976 in Dallas, Texas.
"Hey Jude" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles, written by Paul McCartney and credited to Lennon–McCartney.
Hey Jude (original title: The Beatles Again) is a 1970 collection of non-album singles and B-sides by the Beatles.
The Holy See (Santa Sede; Sancta Sedes), also called the See of Rome, is the ecclesiastical jurisdiction of the Catholic Church in Rome, the episcopal see of the Pope, and an independent sovereign entity.
"Honey Pie" is a song by the Beatles, from their 1968 eponymous album ''The Beatles'', also known as "the White Album".
"I Am the Walrus" is a song by the Beatles released in November 1967.
"I Will" is a song by the Beatles that was released on their 1968 eponymous album The Beatles.
"I'm So Tired" is a song by the Beatles from their double-disc album The Beatles (also known as the "White Album").
Ian MacCormick (known by the pseudonym Ian MacDonald; 3 October 1948 – 20 August 2003) was a British music critic and author, best known for both Revolution in the Head, his critical history of the Beatles which borrowed techniques from art historians, and The New Shostakovich, a study of Russian composer Dmitri Shostakovich.
Installation art is an artistic genre of three-dimensional works that often are site-specific and designed to transform the perception of a space.
Irony, in its broadest sense, is a rhetorical device, literary technique, or event in which what appears, on the surface, to be the case, differs radically from what is actually the case.
Jack Patrick Fallon (October 13, 1915–May 22, 2006) was a British jazz bassist born in Canada.
John Richard "Jackie" Lomax (10 May 1944 – 15 September 2013) was an English guitarist and singer-songwriter.
A jam session is a relatively informal musical event, process, or activity where musicians, typically instrumentalists, play improvised solos and vamp on tunes, songs and chord progressions.
Jann Simon Wenner (born January 7, 1946) is the co-founder and publisher of the popular culture biweekly magazine Rolling Stone, and former owner of Men's Journal magazine.
"Jealous Guy" is a song by English rock musician John Lennon from his 1971 album Imagine.
A jingle bell or sleigh bell is a type of bell which produces a distinctive 'jingle' sound, especially in large numbers.
John Patrick Byrne (born 6 January 1940) is a Scottish playwright and artist.
John Winston Ono Lennon (9 October 19408 December 1980) was an English singer, songwriter, and peace activist who co-founded the Beatles, the most commercially successful band in the history of popular music.
Jon Landau (born May 14, 1947) is an American music critic, manager, and record producer.
Jon Wiener (born May 16, 1944) is an American historian and journalist based in Los Angeles.
"Julia" is a song by the Beatles, but performed as a solo work by John Lennon.
Julia Lennon (née Stanley; 12 March 1914 – 15 July 1958) was the mother of English musician John Lennon, who was born during her marriage to Alfred Lennon.
John Charles Julian Lennon (born 8 April 1963) is an English musician and photographer.
"Junk" is a song written by Paul McCartney in 1968 while the Beatles were in India.
Karlheinz Stockhausen (22 August 1928 – 5 December 2007) was a German composer, widely acknowledged by critics as one of the most important but also controversial composers of the 20th and early 21st centuries.
Keith Richards (born 18 December 1943) is an English musician and songwriter, best known as a guitarist and founder member of the Rolling Stones.
Ken Scott (born 20 April 1947) is a British record producer and engineer widely known for being one of the five main engineers for The Beatles, as well as engineering Elton John, Pink Floyd, Procol Harum, Mahavishnu Orchestra, Duran Duran, The Jeff Beck Group and many more.
The Kent Music Report was a weekly record chart of Australian music singles and albums which was compiled by music enthusiast David Kent from May 1974 through to 1988.
Kerrang! is a UK-based magazine devoted to rock music, currently published by Wasted Talent (the same company that owns electronic music publication Mixmag).
Kinfauns was a large 1950s deluxe bungalow in Esher, Surrey, England, on the Claremont Estate.
L'Osservatore Romano (Italian for "The Roman Observer") is the daily newspaper of Vatican City State which carries the Pope’s discourses and reports on the activities of the Holy See, reports on events taking place in the Church and the world, and many cultural articles.
Left-wing politics supports social equality and egalitarianism, often in opposition to social hierarchy.
Lennon–McCartney was the songwriting partnership between English musicians John Lennon (9 October 19408 December 1980) and Paul McCartney (born 18 June 1942) of the Beatles.
The Leslie speaker is a combined amplifier and loudspeaker that projects the signal from an electric or electronic instrument and modifies the sound by rotating the loudspeakers.
Let It Be is the twelfth and final studio album by the English rock band the Beatles.
Liberation News Service (LNS) was a New Left, anti-war underground press news service which distributed news bulletins and photographs to hundreds of subscribing underground, alternative and radical newspapers from 1967 to 1981.
This is a list of the best-selling albums in the United States based on RIAA certification and Nielsen SoundScan sales tracking.
The Cambridge Companions to Music form a book series published by Cambridge University Press.
The following lists the top 25 (end of year) charting albums on the Australian Album Charts, for the year of 1969.
Richard Wayne Penniman (born December 5, 1932), known as Little Richard, is an American musician, songwriter, singer, and actor.
Live Peace in Toronto 1969 is a live album by the Plastic Ono Band, released December 1969 on Apple.
London is the capital and most populous city of England and the United Kingdom.
"Long, Long, Long" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles from their 1968 album The Beatles (also known as "the White Album").
"Look at Me" is a song written and performed by John Lennon, from his debut solo album John Lennon/Plastic Ono Band.
The LP (from "long playing" or "long play") is an analog sound storage medium, a vinyl record format characterized by a speed of rpm, a 12- or 10-inch (30 or 25 cm) diameter, and use of the "microgroove" groove specification.
"Lucy" is the name George Harrison of the Beatles gave to the unique red Gibson Les Paul guitar he received from Eric Clapton in August 1968.
"Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds" is a song credited to Lennon–McCartney that appears on the Beatles' 1967 album Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band.
Lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD), also known as acid, is a psychedelic drug known for its psychological effects, which may include altered awareness of one's surroundings, perceptions, and feelings as well as sensations and images that seem real though they are not.
Mackintosh's was a British confectionery firm that was principally known for Mackintosh's Toffee and for brands such as Quality Street and Rolo.
Magical Mystery Tour is an album by the English rock band the Beatles that was released as a double EP in the United Kingdom and an LP in the United States.
Magical Mystery Tour is a 52-minute-long British surreal comedy television film starring the Beatles (John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison and Ringo Starr) which originally aired on BBC1 on Boxing Day, 26 December 1967, in a monochrome transmission at 8:35 PM.
Maharishi Mahesh Yogi (born Mahesh Prasad Varma, 12 January 1918 – 5 February 2008) was an Indian guru, known for developing the Transcendental Meditation technique and for being the leader and guru of a worldwide organization that has been characterized in multiple ways including as a new religious movement and as non-religious.
Malcolm Frederick "Mal" Evans (27 May 1935 – 5 January 1976) was the roadie, the assistant, and a friend of the Beatles.
Maraca, sometimes called rumba shaker, shac-shac, and various other names, is a rattle which appears in many genres of Caribbean and Latin music.
Mark Kemp (born April 10, 1960) is an American music journalist and author.
Mark Lewisohn (born 16 June 1958) is an English author and historian, regarded as one of the world's leading authorities on the English rock band the Beatles.
The Marmalade is a Scottish pop rock band from the east end of Glasgow, originally formed in 1961 as The Gaylords, and then later billed as Dean Ford and the Gaylords.
"Martha My Dear" is a song by the Beatles written by Paul McCartney (credited to Lennon–McCartney), which first appeared on the double album The Beatles (also known as "the White Album").
Maureen "Mo" Starkey Tigrett (born Mary Cox; 4 August 1946 – 30 December 1994) was a hairdresser from Liverpool, England, best known as the first wife of Ringo Starr, the Beatles' drummer.
The volatile period of civil unrest in France during May 1968 was punctuated by demonstrations and massive general strikes as well as the occupation of universities and factories across France.
MegaCharts, since 2008 called GfK Dutch Charts, is a chart company responsible for the composition and exploitation of a broad collection of official charts in the Netherlands, of which the Single Top 100 and the Album Top 100 are the most known ones.
The Mellotron is an electro-mechanical, polyphonic tape replay keyboard originally developed and built in Birmingham, England, in 1963.
A metronome, from ancient Greek μέτρον (métron, "measure") and νέμω (némo, "I manage", "I lead"), is a device that produces an audible click or other sound at a regular interval that can be set by the user, typically in beats per minute (BPM).
María de Lourdes "Mia" Villiers Farrow (born February 9, 1945) is an American actress, activist, and former fashion model.
Michael Edward Love (born March 15, 1941) is an American singer, songwriter, and musician who co-founded <!-- DO NOT CAPITALIZE -->the Beach Boys.
Michael William Sammes (19 February 1928 – 19 May 2001) was an English musician and vocal session arranger, performing backing vocals on pop music recorded in the UK from 1955 to the 1970s.
John Graham "Mitch" Mitchell (9 July 194612 November 2008)In his book about the Experience, Mitchell claimed he celebrated his 21st.
Mobile Fidelity Sound Lab (MFSL or MoFi) is a record label specializing in the production of audiophile recordings.
In music, modernism is a philosophical and aesthetic stance underlying the period of change and development in musical language that occurred around the turn of the 20th century, a period of diverse reactions in challenging and reinterpreting older categories of music, innovations that led to new ways of organizing and approaching harmonic, melodic, sonic, and rhythmic aspects of music, and changes in aesthetic worldviews in close relation to the larger identifiable period of modernism in the arts of the time.
Mojo is a popular music magazine published initially by Emap, and since January 2008 by Bauer, monthly in the United Kingdom.
"Mother Nature's Son" is a song written primarily by Paul McCartney (credited to Lennon–McCartney) and released by the Beatles on The Beatles ("the White Album").
Multitrack recording (MTR)—also known as multitracking, double tracking, or tracking—is a method of sound recording developed in 1955 that allows for the separate recording of multiple sound sources or of sound sources recorded at different times to create a cohesive whole.
The Oxford Companion to Music defines music criticism as 'the intellectual activity of formulating judgements on the value and degree of excellence of individual works of music, or whole groups or genres'.
Music hall is a type of British theatrical entertainment that was popular from the early Victorian era circa 1850 and lasting until 1960.
Music in a Doll's House is the debut album by English progressive rock group Family, released on 19 July 1968.
Music recording certification is a system of certifying that a music recording has shipped, sold, or streamed a certain number of units.
MusicHound (sometimes stylized as musicHound) was a compiler of genre-specific music guides published in the United States by Visible Ink Press between 1996 and 2002.
MusicRadar is a music website that offers information pertaining to artists and their music, with interviews, product news and reviews, and online music lessons.
Founded in 1991, Muze, Inc. was a business-to-business provider of media information, metadata, and digital preview samples that enable search, discovery, and purchase of digital entertainment content.
The Natural Law Party (NLP) is a transnational party founded in 1992 on "the principles of Transcendental Meditation", the laws of nature, and their application to all levels of government.
The New Left was a broad political movement mainly in the 1960s and 1970s consisting of activists in the Western world who campaigned for a broad range of social issues such as civil and political rights, feminism, gay rights, abortion rights, gender roles and drug policy reforms.
Nicholas Schaffner (January 28, 1953 – August 28, 1991) was an American non-fiction author, journalist, and singer-songwriter.
Nicholas Christian Hopkins (24 February 1944 – 6 September 1994) was an English pianist and organist.
Nik Cohn (also written Nick Cohn) is a British rock journalist, born in London in 1946.
New Musical Express (NME) is a British music journalism website and former magazine that has been published since 1952.
"Not Guilty" is a song by English rock musician George Harrison from his 1979 album George Harrison.
The Official Charts Company, also referred to as Official Charts (previously known as the Chart Information Network (CIN) and The Official UK Charts Company) is a British inter-professional organisation that compiles various "official" record charts in the United Kingdom, including the UK Singles Chart, the UK Albums Chart, the UK Singles Downloads Chart and the UK Album Downloads Chart, as well as genre-specific and music video charts.
An orchestra is a large instrumental ensemble typical of classical music, which mixes instruments from different families, including bowed string instruments such as violin, viola, cello and double bass, as well as brass, woodwinds, and percussion instruments, each grouped in sections.
Overdubbing (the process of making an overdub, or overdubs) is a technique used in audio recording, whereby a musical passage is recorded twice.
Embossing and debossing are the processes of creating either raised or recessed relief images and designs in paper and other materials.
Parlophone Records Limited (also known as Parlophone Records and Parlophone) is a German-British major record label founded in Germany in 1896 by the Carl Lindström Company as Parlophon.
Paste is a monthly music and entertainment digital magazine published in the United States by Wolfgang's Vault.
Patricia Anne Boyd (born 17 March 1944) is an English model and photographer.
"Paul is dead" is an urban legend and conspiracy theory alleging that Paul McCartney, of the English rock band the Beatles, died in 1966 and was secretly replaced by a look-alike.
Sir James Paul McCartney (born 18 June 1942) is an English singer-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, and composer.
Penguin Books is a British publishing house.
"Penny Lane" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles.
Sir Peter Thomas Blake, CBE, RDI, RA (born 25 June 1932) is an English pop artist, best known for co-creating the sleeve design for the Beatles' album Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band.
Peter Doggett (born 30 June 1957) is an English music journalist, author and magazine editor.
Philip Norman (born 13 April 1943) is an English author, novelist, journalist and playwright.
A phonograph record (also known as a gramophone record, especially in British English, or record) is an analog sound storage medium in the form of a flat disc with an inscribed, modulated spiral groove.
"Piggies" is a song by the English rock group the Beatles from their 1968 album The Beatles (also known as "the White Album").
Pitchfork is an American online magazine launched in 1995 by Ryan Schreiber, based in Chicago, Illinois and owned by Condé Nast.
The Plastic Ono Band is a band formed by John Lennon and Yoko Ono in 1969 as a vehicle for their collaborative and solo projects.
Classical pluralism is the view that politics and decision making are located mostly in the framework of government, but that many non-governmental groups use their resources to exert influence.
The pogo cello is a percussion instrument in the idiophone family.
The term political radicalism (in political science known as radicalism) denotes political principles focused on altering social structures through revolutionary or other means and changing value systems in fundamental ways.
"Polythene Pam" is a song written by John Lennon, credited to Lennon–McCartney, and performed by the Beatles on their album Abbey Road.
Pop art is an art movement that emerged in Britain and the United States during the mid- to late-1950s.
Pop music is a genre of popular music that originated in its modern form in the United States and United Kingdom during the mid-1950s.
PopMatters is an international online magazine of cultural criticism that covers many aspects of popular culture.
Postmodern music is either simply music of the postmodern era, or music that follows aesthetical and philosophical trends of postmodernism.
Productores de Música de España (Spanish Music Producers) (shortened as Promusicae, sometimes stylised PROMUSICAE) is the organisation responsible for the Spanish Albums Chart and other music charts.
Progressive rock (shortened as prog; sometimes called art rock, classical rock or symphonic rock) is a broad genre of rock music that developed in the United Kingdom and United States throughout the mid to late 1960s.
The protests of 1968 comprised a worldwide escalation of social conflicts, predominantly characterized by popular rebellions against military and bureaucratic elites, who responded with an escalation of political repression.
Prudence Anne Villiers Farrow Bruns (born January 20, 1948) is an American author, meditation teacher, and film producer.
The pump organ, reed organ, harmonium, or melodeon is a type of free-reed organ that generates sound as air flows past a vibrating piece of thin metal in a frame.
Punk rock (or "punk") is a rock music genre that developed in the mid-1970s in the United States, United Kingdom, and Australia.
Q is a popular music magazine published monthly in the United Kingdom.
Raga is a 1971 documentary film about the life and music of Indian sitarist Ravi Shankar, produced and directed by Howard Worth.
Ravi Shankar (Bengali: রবি শঙ্কর) (7 April 192011 December 2012), born Rabindra Shankar Chowdhury, his name often preceded by the title Pandit ('Master'), was an Indian musician and a composer of Hindustani classical music.
Recorded Music NZ (formerly Recording Industry Association of New Zealand (RIANZ)) is a non-profit trade association of record producers, distributors and recording artists who sell music in New Zealand.
The recorder is a woodwind musical instrument in the group known as internal duct flutes—flutes with a whistle mouthpiece.
The Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) is a trade organization that represents the recording industry in the United States.
Reel-to/open-reel audio tape recording is the form of magnetic tape audio recording in which the recording medium is held on a reel, rather than being securely contained within a cassette.
In epistemology, and more specifically, the sociology of knowledge, reflexivity refers to circular relationships between cause and effect, especially as embedded in human belief structures.
Reggae is a music genre that originated in Jamaica in the late 1960s.
Remaster (also digital remastering and digitally remastered) refers to enhancing the quality of the sound or of the image, or both, of previously created recordings, either audiophonic, cinematic, or videographic.
"Revolution" is a song by the Beatles, written by John Lennon and credited to Lennon–McCartney.
"Revolution 9" is a recorded song and composition that appeared on the Beatles' 1968 eponymous release (popularly known as the "White Album").
Revolution in the Head: The Beatles' Records and the Sixties is a book by British music critic and author Ian MacDonald, discussing the music of the Beatles and the band's relationship to the social and cultural changes of the 1960s.
Revolver is the seventh album by the English rock band the Beatles.
Richard Goldstein (born October 25, 1942) is an American journalist and writer.
Richard William Hamilton CH (24 February 1922 – 13 September 2011) was an English painter and collage artist.
Sir Richard Starkey (born 7 July 1940), known professionally as Ringo Starr, is an English musician, songwriter, singer, and actor who gained worldwide fame as the drummer for the Beatles.
Rishikesh is a city, municipal corporation and a tehsil in Dehradun district of the Indian state, Uttarakhand.
Rob Sheffield (born February 2, 1966) is an American music journalist and author.
Robert Thomas Christgau (born April 18, 1942) is an American essayist and music journalist.
Rock and roll (often written as rock & roll or rock 'n' roll) is a genre of popular music that originated and evolved in the United States during the late 1940s and early 1950sJim Dawson and Steve Propes, What Was the First Rock'n'Roll Record (1992),.
Rock music is a broad genre of popular music that originated as "rock and roll" in the United States in the early 1950s, and developed into a range of different styles in the 1960s and later, particularly in the United Kingdom and in the United States.
Rolling Stone is an American monthly magazine that focuses on popular culture.
"The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time" is a 2003 special issue of American biweekly magazine Rolling Stone, and a related book published in 2005.
Albert Ronald "Ronnie" Ross (2 October 1933 – 12 December 1991) was a British jazz baritone saxophonist.
is a district of Minato, Tokyo, Japan, famous for the affluent Roppongi Hills development area and popular night club scene.
Roxy Music were an English rock band formed in 1970 by Bryan Ferry, who became the band's lead vocalist and chief songwriter, and bassist Graham Simpson.
RPM (and later) was a Canadian music industry publication that featured song and album charts for Canada.
"Sad-Eyed Lady of the Lowlands" is a song by Bob Dylan.
"Savoy Truffle" is a song by the English rock group the Beatles from their 1968 album The Beatles (also known as "the White Album").
A serial code is a unique identifier assigned incrementally or sequentially to an item.
Sexual intercourse (or coitus or copulation) is principally the insertion and thrusting of the penis, usually when erect, into the vagina for sexual pleasure, reproduction, or both.
"Sexy Sadie" is a song by the English rock group the Beatles from their 1968 album The Beatles (also known as "the White Album").
Simon & Schuster, Inc., a subsidiary of CBS Corporation, is an American publishing company founded in New York City in 1924 by Richard Simon and Max Schuster.
The sitar (or; सितार, Punjabi: ਸਿਤਾਰ) is a plucked stringed instrument used in Hindustani classical music.
Ska is a music genre that originated in Jamaica in the late 1950s and was the precursor to rocksteady and reggae.
Slant Magazine is an American online publication that features reviews of movies, music, TV, DVDs, theater, and video games, as well as interviews with actors, directors, and musicians.
SoHo, sometimes written Soho, is a neighborhood in Lower Manhattan, New York City, which in recent history came to the public's attention for being the location of many artists' lofts and art galleries, but is now better known for its variety of shops ranging from trendy upscale boutiques to national and international chain store outlets.
A sound effect (or audio effect) is an artificially created or enhanced sound, or sound process used to emphasize artistic or other content of films, television shows, live performance, animation, video games, music, or other media.
"Sour Milk Sea" is a song by English rock singer Jackie Lomax that was released as his debut single on the Beatles' Apple record label in August 1968.
The Soviet Union, officially the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR) was a socialist state in Eurasia that existed from 1922 to 1991.
St Ives is a suburb on the Upper North Shore of Sydney in the state of New South Wales, Australia 18 kilometres north of the Sydney Central Business District in the local government area of Ku-ring-gai Council.
The steel-string acoustic guitar is a modern form of guitar that descends from the nylon-strung classical guitar, but is strung with steel strings for a brighter, louder sound.
"Step Inside Love" is a song written by Paul McCartney (credited as "Lennon–McCartney") for Cilla Black in 1967 as a theme for her TV series Cilla, which first aired on 30 January 1968.
Stephen Thomas Erlewine (born June 18, 1973) is an American music critic and senior editor for AllMusic.
"Strawberry Fields Forever" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles.
String instruments, stringed instruments, or chordophones are musical instruments that produce sound from vibrating strings when the performer plays or sounds the strings in some manner.
Stylus Magazine was an online music and film magazine launched in 2002.
The State University of New York Press (or SUNY Press), is a university press and a Center for Scholarly Communication.
Sverigetopplistan (lit. "Sweden top list") is the Swedish national record chart, earlier known as Topplistan (1975–1997) and Hitlistan (1998–2007) and known by its current name since October 2007, based on sales data from the Swedish Recording Industry Association (in Swedish Grammofonleverantörernas förening).
The Swiss Hitparade (Schweizer Hitparade) are Switzerland's main music sales charts.
The National Syndicate of Phonographic Publishing (Syndicat national de l'édition phonographique; SNEP) is the inter-professional organization which protects the interests of the French record industry.
The tambourine is a musical instrument in the percussion family consisting of a frame, often of wood or plastic, with pairs of small metal jingles, called "zils".
In music, tape loops are loops of magnetic tape used to create repetitive, rhythmic musical patterns or dense layers of sound when played on a tape recorder.
The Tenor saxophone is a medium-sized member of the saxophone family, a group of instruments invented by Adolphe Sax in the 1840s.
The A.V. Club is an entertainment website featuring reviews, interviews, and other articles that examine films, music, television, books, games, and other elements of pop culture media.
The Beach Boys are an American rock band formed in Hawthorne, California, in 1961.
The Beatles were an English rock band formed in Liverpool in 1960.
The Beatles Anthology is the name of a television documentary, a three-volume set of double albums, and a book focusing on the history of the Beatles.
The Beatles Ballads is a compilation album featuring a selection of ballad songs by The Beatles.
The Beatles in Mono is a boxed set compilation comprising the remastered monaural recordings by the Beatles.
The Beatles experienced huge popularity on the British record charts in early 1963, but record companies in the United States did not immediately follow up the Beatles' successes in the United Kingdom with releases of their own, Retrieved: 29 January 2007 and even once they began to do so, the Beatles' commercial success in the US continued to be hampered by other obstacles including issues with royalties Retrieved: 29 January 2007 and public derision toward the "Beatle haircut".
The Byrds were an American rock band, formed in Los Angeles, California in 1964.
The Complete Beatles Recording Sessions is a book by Mark Lewisohn, first published in 1988 by Hamlyn (a division of the Octopus Publishing Group), and executive produced by Norman Bates for the record company EMI.
"The Continuing Story of Bungalow Bill" is a song written by John Lennon (credited to Lennon–McCartney), and released by the Beatles on their 1968 album The Beatles (also known as the "White Album").
The Daily Telegraph, commonly referred to simply as The Telegraph, is a national British daily broadsheet newspaper published in London by Telegraph Media Group and distributed across the United Kingdom and internationally.
"The Fool on the Hill" is a song by the Beatles.
The Girl Can't Help It is a 1956 musical comedy starring Jayne Mansfield in the titular role, Tom Ewell, Edmond O'Brien, Henry Jones, and Julie London.
The Guardian is a British daily newspaper.
The Incredible String Band (sometimes abbreviated as ISB) were a psychedelic folk band formed by Clive Palmer, Robin Williamson and Mike Heron in Scotland in 1966.
"The Long and Winding Road" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles from their 1970 album Let It Be.
The New York Times (sometimes abbreviated as The NYT or The Times) is an American newspaper based in New York City with worldwide influence and readership.
The Observer is a British newspaper published on Sundays.
The Rolling Stone Album Guide, previously known as The Rolling Stone Record Guide, is a book that contains professional music reviews written and edited by staff members from Rolling Stone magazine.
The Rolling Stones are an English rock band formed in London, England, in 1962.
The Rolling Stones Rock and Roll Circus was a concert show organised by the Rolling Stones on 11 December 1968.
The Seekers are an Australian folk-influenced pop quartet, originally formed in Melbourne in 1962.
The Sunday Times is the largest-selling British national newspaper in the "quality press" market category.
The Times is a British daily (Monday to Saturday) national newspaper based in London, England.
The Village Voice is an American news and culture paper, known for being the country's first alternative newsweekly.
Time is an American weekly news magazine and news website published in New York City.
Timothy Francis Leary (October 22, 1920 – May 31, 1996) was an American psychologist and writer known for advocating the exploration of the therapeutic potential of psychedelic drugs under controlled conditions.
Timpani or kettledrums (also informally called timps) are musical instruments in the percussion family.
Tony Palmer (born 29 August 1941 in London) Retrieved 24 September 2011 is a British film director and author.
Top Pop Catalog Albums is a 50-position weekly albums chart produced by ''Billboard'' Magazine which ranks the best-selling catalog albums in the United States, regardless of genre.
Transcendental Meditation (TM) refers to a specific form of silent mantra meditation called the Transcendental Meditation technique, and less commonly to the organizations that constitute the Transcendental Meditation movement.
Trident Studios was a British recording facility, located at 17 St. Anne's Court in London's Soho district between 1968 and 1981.
The trombone is a musical instrument in the brass family.
The tuba is the largest and lowest-pitched musical instrument in the brass family.
The Official Albums Chart is a list of albums ranked by physical and digital sales and (from March 2015) audio streaming in the United Kingdom.
Ultratop is an organization which generates and publishes the official record charts in Belgium.
Unfinished Music No.
VG-lista is a Norwegian record chart.
The viola is a string instrument that is bowed or played with varying techniques.
Virgin Books is a United Kingdom book publisher 90% owned by the publishing group Random House, and 10% owned by Virgin Group, the company originally set up by Richard Branson as a record company.
Walter Everett is a music theorist specializing in popular music who teaches at the University of Michigan.
Sir Walter Raleigh (or; circa 155429 October 1618) was an English landed gentleman, writer, poet, soldier, politician, courtier, spy and explorer.
"What's the New Mary Jane" is a song written by John Lennon (but credited to Lennon–McCartney) and performed by the Beatles.
"While My Guitar Gently Weeps" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles from their 1968 double album The Beatles (also known as "the White Album").
"Why Don't We Do It in the Road?" is a song by the Beatles released on their 1968 album The Beatles, commonly referred to as "the White Album".
"Wild Honey Pie" is a short song by the Beatles written by Paul McCartney (credited to Lennon–McCartney) and released on The Beatles (also known as the "White Album").
William Somervell Mann (14 February 19245 September 1989) was an English music critic.
Wonderwall Music is the debut solo album by English musician George Harrison and the soundtrack to the 1968 film Wonderwall, directed by Joe Massot.
Yellow Submarine is the tenth studio album by English rock band the Beatles, released on 13 January 1969 in the United States and on 17 January 1969 in the United Kingdom.
"Yer Blues" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles, from their titular 1968 album The Beatles, also known as "The White Album".
Yoko Ono (小野 洋子, born February 18, 1933) is a Japanese multimedia artist, singer, songwriter, and peace activist who is also known for her work in performance art and filmmaking.
1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die is a musical reference book first published in 2005 by Universe Publishing.
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