Here's a Beatles discography for the US...I understand that the releases in the UK were different, so don't use this as the basis for a report or anything :)

  1. Introducing the Beatles (1963 22 July)
  2. Meet the Beatles (1964 20 January)
  3. The Beatles' Second Album (1964 10 April)
  4. A Hard Day's Night (1964 26 June)
  5. Something New (1964 20 July)
  6. The Beatles' Story (1964 23 November)
  7. Beatles '65 (1964 15 December)
  8. The Early Beatles (1965 22 March)
  9. Beatles VI (1965 14 June)
  10. Help! (1965 13 August)
  11. Rubber Soul (1965 6 December)
  12. "Yesterday"...and Today (1966 20 June)
  13. Revolver (1966 8 August)
  14. Sgt.Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band (1967 2 June)
  15. Magical Mystery Tour (1967 27 November)
  16. The Beatles (1968 25 November)
  17. Yellow Submarine (1969 13 January)
  18. Abbey Road (1969 1 October)
  19. Hey Jude (1970 26 February)
  20. The Beatles - Circa 1960 (1970 4 May)
  21. Let it Be (1970 18 May)
  22. The Beatles Christmas Album (1970 18 December)
  23. The Beatles 1962-1966 (1973 2 April)
  24. The Beatles 1967-1970 (1973 2 April)
  25. Rock'n'roll Music (1976 7 June)
  26. The Beatles at the Hollywood Bowl (1977 4 May)
  27. The Beatles live at the Star Club in Hamburg (1977 13 June)
  28. Love Songs (1977 21 October)
  29. The Beatles Collection (13 LP Boxed Set) (1978 1 December)
  30. Rarities (1980 24 March)
  31. Reel Music (1982 22 March)
  32. The Complete Silver Beatles (1982 27 September)
  33. 20 Greatest Hits (1982 11 October)
  34. The Beatles Past Masters I (1988 7 March)
  35. The Beatles Past Masters II (1988 7 March)
  36. Live at the BBC (1994 30 November)
  37. Anthology I (1995 21 November)
  38. Anthology II (1996 18 March)
  39. Anthology III (1996 29 October)

As evan927 says above, the Beatles' album releases were different in the United Kingdom and the United States until Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band. Usually, the British albums were two or three songs longer and often did not contain the band's hit singles; the group thought at first that it was cheating their fans to make them buy the same song on a single and an album. The American versions had the hits, and periodically there would be a compilation album containing all the songs that had been removed from the shorter American releases. The original British vinyl releases are the basis for the CD releases now available everywhere. In order, the British releases from the period when they were different are:


After Revolver, the albums are the same, except that the compilation Hey Jude was not released in Great Britain and the Magical Mystery Tour soundtrack in the U.S. contained songs that were only singles in Britain.

The Beatles are my favorite band, and are considered by many to be the best band ever. They are one of the most prolific bands ever as well. During their career (from 1962 - 1970), they released 13 studio albums. They recorded over 160 songs in this time. And they wrote their own songs! At one point, they held the #1, #2, #3, #4, and #5 spots on the US Charts simultaneously. They were extremely popular, sparking Beatlemania all around the globe. Their songs are catchy, creative, and at times extremely innovative (Tomorrow Never Knows, anyone?). At least part of the reason for this is because of the genius of their producer, George Martin, who is often called "the fifth Beatle." Another man that was invaluable in The Beatles' rise to fame was their manager, Brian Epstein. His hard work and dedication to the Beatles was critical in landing them a recording contract and in the success of their music.

For an excellent biography of the Beatles, check out The Love You Make, by Peter Brown. It is an excellent biography. (It might be hard to find though). For a not so excellent biography of the band, you can listen to what John said, as printed in The Anthology:

Once upon a time there were three little boys called John, George an Paul, by name christened. They decided to get together because they were the getting together type. When they were together, they all wondered what for after all, what for? So all of a sudden they all grew guitars and formed a noise. Funnily enough, no one was interested, least of all the three little men. Sooo… on discovering a fourth little even littler man called Stuart Sutcliffe running about them, they said, quote: ‘Sonny, get a bass guitar and you will be all right,” and he did – but he wasn’t all right because he couldn’t play it. So they sat on him with comfort until he could play. Still there was no beat, and a kindly old aged man said, quote: ‘Thou hast not drums!’ We had no drums! They coffed. So a series of drums came and went and came. Suddenly, in Scotland, touring with Johnny Gentle, the group (called the Beatles called) discovered they had not a very nice sound – because they had no amplifiers. They got some. Many people ask what are Beatles? Why Beatles? Ugh, Beatles, how did the name arrive? So we will tell you. It came in a vision – a man appeared on a flaming pie and said to unto them, ‘From this day on you are Beatles with an A.’—‘Thank you, Mister Man,’ they said, thanking him.

Below is a discography of the singles that they released for both the US and the UK. Also, there is a complete UK discography, including release dates.



UK Singles


Love Me Do / P.S. I Love You
October 5, 1962

Please Please Me / Ask Me Why
January 11, 1963

From Me To You / Thank You Girl
April 11, 1963

She Loves You / I'll Get You
August 25, 1963

I Want To Hold Your Hand / This Boy
November 20, 1963

Can't Buy Me Love / You Can't Do That
March 20, 1964

A Hard Day's Night / Things We Said Today
July 10, 1964

I Feel Fine / She's A Woman
November 27, 1964

Ticket To Ride / Yes It Is
April 9, 1965

Help! / I'm Down
July 23, 1965

We Can Work It Out / Day Tripper *
December 3, 1965

Paperback Writer / Rain
June 10, 1966

Eleanor Rigby / Yellow Submarine *
August 5,1966

Strawberry Fields Forever / Penny Lane *
February 17, 1967

All You Need Is Love / Baby You're A Rich Man
July 7, 1967

Hello, Goodbye / I Am The Walrus
November 24, 1967

Lady Madonna / The Inner Light
March 15, 1968

Hey Jude / Revolution
August 30, 1968

Get Back / Don't Let Me Down
April 11, 1969

The Ballad Of John And Yoko / Old Brown Shoe
May 30, 1969

Something / Come Together
October 31, 1969

Let It Be / You Know My Name (Look Up The Number)
March 4, 1970


* These singles were released as double a-sides.



US Singles


Please Please Me / Ask Me Why (Vee Jay)
February 25, 1963

From Me To You / Thank You Girl (Vee Jay)
May 27, 1963

She Loves You / I'll Get You (Swan)
September 16, 1963

I Want To Hold Your Hand / I Saw Her Standing There (Capitol)
December 26, 1963

Please Please Me / From Me To You (Vee Jay)
January 30, 1964

Twist And Shout / There's A Place (Tollie)
March 2, 1964

Can't Buy Me Love / You Can't Do That (Capitol)
March 16, 1964

Do You Want To Know A Secret / Thank You Girl (Vee Jay)
March 23, 1964

Love Me Do / P.S. I Love You (Tollie)
April 27, 1964

Sie Liebt Dich / I'll Get You (Swan)
May 21, 1964

A Hard Day's Night / I Should Have Known Better (Capitol)
July 13, 1964

I'll Cry Instead / I'm Happy Just To Dance With You (Capitol)
July 30, 1964

And I Love Her / If I Fell (Capitol)
July 20, 1964

Matchbox / Slow Down (Capitol)
August 24, 1964

I Feel Fine / She's A Woman (Capitol)
November 23, 1964

Eight Days A Week / I Don't Want To Spoil The Party (Capitol)
February 1, 1965

Ticket To Ride / Yes It Is (Capitol)
April 19, 1965

Help! / I'm Down (Capitol)
July 19, 1965

Yesterday / Act Naturally (Capitol)
September 13, 1965

We Can Work It Out / Day Tripper (Capitol)
December 6, 1965

Nowhere Man / What Goes On (Capitol)
February 21, 1966

Paperback Writer / Rain (Capitol)
May 30, 1966

Eleanor Rigby / Yellow Submarine (Capitol)
August 8, 1966

Strawberry Fields Forever / Penny Lane (Capitol)
February 13, 1967

All You Need Is Love / Baby You're A Rich Man (Capitol)
July 17, 1967

Hello, Goodbye / I Am The Walrus (Capitol)
November 27, 1967

Lady Madonna / The Inner Light (Capitol)
March 18, 1968

Hey Jude / Revolution (Apple (Capitol))
August 26, 1968

Get Back / Don't Let Me Down (Apple (Capitol))
May 5, 1969

The Ballad Of John And Yoko / Old Brown Shoe (Apple (Capitol))
June 4, 1969

Something / Come Together (Apple (Capitol))
October 6, 1969

Let It Be / You Know My Name (Look Up The Number) (Apple (Capitol))
March 11, 1970

The Long And Winding Road / For You Blue (Apple (Capitol))
May 11, 1970




UK Albums

Beatles' Albums were released several weeks earlier in the UK than they were in the US. Also, as is mentioned above, there are fewer UK releases than US releases because Parlophone, The Beatles' British label, didn't put together compilations of singles (and tracks that were skipped over on regular albums to make room for singles) like Capitol Records did.

Please Please Me
March 22, 1963

With the Beatles
November 22, 1963

A Hard Day's Night
July 10, 1964

Beatles for Sale
December 4, 1964

Help!
August 6, 1965

Rubber Soul
December 3, 1965

Revolver
August 5, 1966

A Collection of the Beatles Oldies (But Goldies)
December 10, 1966

Sgt.Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band
June 1, 1967

The Beatles
November 22, 1968

Yellow Submarine
January 17, 1969

Abbey Road
September 26, 1969

Let It Be
May 8, 1970

The Beatles 1962-1966
April 19, 1973

The Beatles 1967-1970
April 19, 1973

Rock'n'Roll Music
June 10, 1976

Magical Mystery Tour
November 18, 1976

The Beatles Live at the Star-Club in Hamburg, Germany, 1962
May 1, 1977

The Beatles at the Hollywood Bowl
May 6, 1977

Love Songs
November 19, 1977

The Beatles Collection (13 LP Boxed Set)
December 2, 1978

Hey Jude
May 11, 1979

Rarities
October 12, 1979

The Beatles Ballads
October 20, 1980

Reel Music
March 12, 1982

The Complete Silver Beatles
September 10, 1982

20 Greatest Hits
October 18, 1982

Past Masters - Volume I
March 7, 1988

Past Masters - Volume II
March 7, 1988

Live at the BBC
November 30, 1994

Anthology I
November 21, 1995

Anthology II
March 18, 1996

Anthology III
October 29, 1996

Yellow Submarine
September 13, 1999

1
November 14, 2000

Briefly, the Importance of the Beatles

The importance of the Beatles in the history of popular music cannot be overstated. Wildly eclectic, fiercely idiosyncratic, and dazzlingly creative, they single-handedly transformed Rock 'n Roll from a teenage music rebellion into the world-spanning, all-embracing, almost genre-less omnigenre it is today, in the process utterly obliterating the once large divide between popular music and high art.

Because of their incredible stylistic omnivorousness, there is almost no song today that does not owe something significant to their work. Among others they invented the song with lyrics that make no sense ("I Am the Walrus"), the cultural crossover sound ("Tomorrow Never Knows"), the music video ("Strawberry Fields Forever"), the concept album ("Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band"), the first true heavy metal song ("Helter Skelter"), and utter weirdness ("Yellow Submarine"). They also showed off their mastery of traditional forms like classic rock n' roll ("Twist 'n Shout"), the consummate pop song ("I Want to Hold Your Hand"), the soft ballad ("Yesterday"), and even one of the better straight-up blues you'll ever hear ("For You Blue").

Perhaps most amazing of all, especially for people like me who weren't alive to be part of it, the world was with them all the way during this incredible ten-year journey of discovery. No matter what the Beatles came up with next, the world embraced it, and it was good stuff every time. And we are not just talking about the undulating masses of female fans who illustrated the incalculable capacity to scream their heads off wherever the "fab four" went, but people from all ages and social strata - from first graders to first ladies, from famous composers to garage bands, a generation of listeners looked to the Beatles to tell them where music would go next, and they answered the call.

The Bealtes sold records when they were mop-topped crooners. They sold records when they were bearded pseudo-indian mystics. They sold records despite their experiments with drugs and their refusal to tour after 1965 (when they became the first ever studio band). They even sold records after John said they were more popular than Jesus. As much as people loved the men themselves - rebellious leader John, thoughtful perfectionist Paul, soft-spoken and spiritual George Harrison, and lovable goofball Ringo - in the end the music was what really mattered. It was the last great consensus in popular music.

The Beatles

Roll up for the Magical Mystery Tour, step right this way.

From Quarrymen to Beatles

You tell me that it's evolution

John Lennon became interested in music when he was 10. He was given his first guitar by his aunt Mimi, when he was about 16, and he soon formed his first band. The Quarrymen were named after his high school, the Quarry Bank High School in Liverpool. In 1957, Paul McCartney attended a performance, and was introduced to John. John was impressed by Paul's musicality (the story goes that he was impressed that Paul could tune a guitar, or that Paul knew all the chords and lyrics to an Eddie Cochran song), and Paul was impressed by John's personality . Soon, Paul joined the Quarrymen. Paul had a young friend named George Harrison, who filled in the gigs for a while and eventually joined full time. In 1959, the band consisted of Lennon, McCartney, Harrison and drummer Colin Hanton. Drummers changed, as did the band's name. Bassist Stuart Sutcliffe, who couldn't really play, joined the band. He was an artist who had made some money from selling a painting, and his friend John convinced him to buy a bass guitar with the money and join the band. They changed their name to The Moondogs. Stuart suggested the name The Beetles, in response to Buddy Holly's The Crickets. Allen Williams, their manager at the time, didn't like it, and chose the name Long John and the Silver Beetles. Then it got shortened to The Silver Beetles. Then they got offered a gig in Hamburg. Before they left for Hamburg, they got a new drummer, Pete Best. They changed their name, for the last time, to The Beatles.

Hamburg

Sie liebt dich, ja, ja, ja

In Hamburg, the Beatles played in "The Indra Club" first. They sometimes played set after set, up to 8 hours a night. It was grueling, and they sometimes used 'uppers' just to stay awake. They began to become popular because of their energetic music, and started to play like professionals. They met a drummer named Richard Starkey, who went under the stage name 'Ringo Starr', and he sometimes played with them. Then they got deported from West Germany because the police found out that Harrison was underage. A year later they returned to Hamburg, and recorded their first record, as a backup band for Tony Sheridan. Stu wanted to stay in Hamburg to study art again and to be with his fiancèe, so Paul took over as bass player. They left Hamburg, and Stu died of a brain hemorrhage the following year.

When The Beatles returned to England, they played in local pubs, and gained some popularity, especially in the Cavern Club in Liverpool. They were playing mostly covers, but also played several original songs by John and Paul. John and Paul had decided that they would share the credit of their songwriting, and any song, which either of them wrote, would be released under the name Lennon/McCartney. At first, they wrote several songs together, but as the years progressed, they wrote less and less together. However, all Beatles songs written by either were still released as Lennon/McCartney.

The Beatles Hit the Charts

Love, love me do. You know I love you

Brian Epstein, a record-shop owner, went to see The Beatles perform in 1961, and immediately offered to become their manager. They accepted, and he got them an audition at Decca records. Decca rejected them, as did several more labels, until Epstein got them an audition with Parlophone, an EMI subsidiary. Producer George Martin signed them. After their first recording session, George Martin decided they should change their drummer, and they replaced Pete Best with Ringo Starr.

They released their first single 'Love Me Do', which reached number 17 on the charts. Allegedly, this was because Epstein bought 10,000 copies of it. They began to perform on the BBC. In February 1963, they recorded the album 'Please Please Me' in one day. The first single, 'Please Please Me', topped the chart the day after it was released. The album also reached number one. They continued to release chart-topping hits, like She Loves You and From Me To You.

Beatlemania

Baby, can't you see? I wanna be famous

The Beatles continued to play at small pubs, but their fan base grew rapidly. In October, 1963, they performed at the London Palladium. 15,000,000 viewers watched them perform that night. Female fans were screaming at their concerts. Thus began Beatlemania. The Beatles played before the Queen.

At the end of that year, they released their second album, With The Beatles. It had songs like It Won't Be Long and All My Loving, all of which went to number one. By the end of the year, they had sold over 2.5 million albums, as well as millions of singles.

The Conquest of America

Now she's hit the big time, in the USA

No other foreign group had been popular in the United States, until the Beatles. Before they had even arrived, they were a hit. I Wanna Hold Your Hand was number one in the American charts, and when they landed at Kennedy airport in 1964, they were greeted by screaming teenagers who wanted to meet them. (Despite their success in Britain, EMI's American counterpart, Capitol didn't release the Beatles singles, so they were picked up by an independent label, Vee Jay Records, which compiled them in an album called Introducing the Beatles. In 1964, Capitol realized their mistake, and a court awarded all rights to the Beatles music to Capitol/EMI). Capitol released Meet The Beatles , which contained songs from their first two British albums, in 1964. They held press conferences, and played at the Ed Sullivan Show 3 times, when over 70 million people watched them. At one point, they held the top 5 positions in the charts. They returned to England bigger stars than they left.

The Silver Screen

And all I gotta do is act naturally

The Beatles returned to England in 1964, and released their first movie, A Hard Day's Night, with a soundtrack. The movie featured the Beatles playing themselves, in comic situations, and received surprisingly good reviews. They went on a long tour, performing in the US and Canada. At the end of the year, their fourth (British) album, Beatles For Sale was released, as EMI had decided to release an album every 6 months. This album included many covers, and the strain from their hectic schedule was beginning to show. In 1965, after receiving MBE's from the British Crown, they released their second movie, Help!, this time in colour, along with a soundtrack (of course).

In August, The Beatles played at Shea Stadium in New York. This concert was attended by over 55,000 fans, a world record. In most of the Beatles' live performances, the band were virtually drowned out by the screaming audience, and it was no different at Shea Stadium. John said, "There were times when your voice was so bad (through losing your voice) you virtually wouldn't be singing at all, and nobody would notice because there'd be so much noise going on. You could never hear what we were doing. It would just become a sort of happening - like Shea Stadium was a happening. You couldn't hear any music at all." A fan said, "...when we finally got to Shea we hardly saw them... they were so far away... and we couldn't hear them above the screams of the fans but we loved it anyway... I screamed so much I nearly passed out."

They had some unfortunate incidents while on tour. In the Philippines, for example, Imelda Marcos asked them to a dinner, and they refused. They quickly left, as the public was furious.

Rubber Soul

The way things are going, they're gonna crucify me

Yesterday was perhaps a turning point in the Beatles' music. George Martin suggested adding strings, and this was different from anything they had previously done. Yesterday was released on Help!. With Rubber Soul, their next album, came their first big change. Their individual musical personalities began to show, with John writing introspective songs like In My Life, Paul experimenting with Michelle, and Ringo getting some writing credit, writing the lyrics to What Goes On. Also, there were no covers on this album.

In 1966, Yesterday And Today was released in the States. On the cover were the Beatles, surrounded by butchered dolls and raw meat. This was as a protest of Capitol's 'butchering' their American albums. However, store owners complained, and the album was withdrawn, to be replaced by one with a steamer trunk.

The Beatles' bad rep continued. John made a comment about the Beatles being more popular than Jesus, which got them many haters. Several radio stations stopped playing their songs, and many protested in front of their performances. They got a death threat in the United States, and a sniper was caught at one of their concerts.

Revolver

Turn off your mind, relax and float downstream

The Beatles began experimenting with LSD. They returned to Abbey Road to record their 7th British album, Revolver. This was much darker than Rubber Soul, and was very well received by critics. Many people consider this to be the turning point in their career. It included sitar music, which George had been playing around with, and Tomorrow Never Knows and She Said She Said, two LSD-inspired songs written by John. They experimented with new sounds, and made deeper music than ever before. In August 1966, they performed at Candlestick Park in San Francisco . This would be their last performance.

Sgt. Pepper

So may I introduce to you the act you've known for all these years

The Beatles started changing the way they looked. They shed their famous 'mop-top' haircuts in favour of long hair and beards. The public thought this meant that a break up was imminent. They released Strawberry Fields For Ever and Penny Lane, which failed to top the charts!

In 1967, the Beatles recorded Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band. This album has been called the most influential album ever by many a critic. The Beatles simply broke every rule and did everything that had never been done before. It was a concept album , the cover was unique, they faded in a song. They used sounds that had never been thought of before. The songs were brilliant. It went on to win 4 Grammy's, and become one of the most famous albums ever. Also, Sgt. Pepper was the first album to be released in the same format in both Britain and the United States. Until then, Capitol had released the American versions with fewer songs, so that the remaining songs could be released on compilation albums.

They met Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, and began training with him. George went with Yogi to India, and the group followed, in order to find inner peace. That year, Brian Epstein died from an overdose. It was rumored that it was suicide, as he was becoming depressed over his diminishing influence over the Beatles, and because of his struggle to keep his homosexuality a secret. Their first project without Epstein, Magical Mystery Tour, the film and album, were a critical failure. They returned to India, but a few months later announced their break with Mahesh Yogi..

Apple

See the people standing there who disagree

In 1967, Paul wrote Hey Jude, which topped the charts and became their greatest selling single. In 1968, they decided to set up their own label, Apple. Tensions began to rise within the group. They had over 30 written unrecorded songs, so they sat down to record The Beatles, a double album often referred to as The White Album. They would often storm out of recording sessions. Some songs were recorded by some Beatles without the others. Blackbird was recorded by Paul alone - just him singing, playing the guitar and tapping his foot. The others didn't even know about it. John recorded Revolution 9 by himself (with a little assistance from George and Yoko Ono). Paul threatened to quit the Beatles if they released it. Ringo left in the middle and Paul had to record some of the drum parts. The White Album included songs of just about every possible genre - from 'heavy metal' (Helter Skelter) to 'country' (Rocky Raccoon), to 'showtunes' (Honey Pie) to 'what the hell is going on here?' (Why Don't We Do It In The Road?) to 'is this really a song?' (Revolution 9). The album was released in November, and that same month, John released an album with Yoko Ono, titled Unfinished Music No. 1 - Two Virgins. Yoko Ono reputedly added a lot to the tension.

At the end of 1968, the movie Yellow Submarine was released. The Beatles had little to do with the making of the animated film, but it was an instant success.

Let It Be

And now it's time to say goodnight

The Beatles got back together to make an album called Get Back, along with a documentary about how the album was made. They played together on roof of Apple Records for the film, but a crowd gathered, and the police broke it up. This was their last public performance together. The movie was released under the name Let It Be, and all it showed was the tension within the group. Although the album was supposed to be released together with the movie, it was not, as there was too much tape to go through (a big change from having recorded an album in one day in 1963!) Paul married Linda Eastman in March, and John married Yoko Ono a few days later. The Beatles were close to a break up. Money was being wasted by Apple. Paul wanted to bring his in laws to sort out the mess, but the rest of the group decided against it, and they appointed Alan Klein, the former manager of the Rolling Stones as their new manager. Paul and George Martin got the group back together to record their final album, which was arguably their best, Abbey Road. Abbey Road was released in 1969, and Let It Be, which was recorded before it, was released after it, because of all the post-production work. In 1970, the Beatles were not working together any more, but had not officially broken up. They all worked on solo albums independently. Just before the release of Let It Be, Paul released his solo album, McCartney, despite requests by Klein not to do so. The Beatles were officially over on April, 1970, when Paul announced he quit the group. In December, Paul filed suit to break up the Beatles, which upset the other three, as they had considered periodically getting back together. Unfortunately, this was not to be. The Beatles were officially history.

After The Breakup

Some are dead and some are living. In my life I loved them all

None of the Beatles achieved the same success as solo artists or with other groups.
John recorded some brilliant songs, like Imagine and Power To The People, and had radical views which he was not afraid to flaunt. He recorded alone and with Yoko Ono. He was shot and killed in 1980 by a deranged fan.
Paul went on to relative success, with Wings, and later on to a solo career.
George recorded semi-successful solo albums, toured, and achieved some success with The Traveling Wilburys. He died of cancer in 2001.
Ringo also released solo albums, and performed, most notably with his All Star Band.

In the early 90's, Paul, George, Ringo and Yoko Ono settled their differences, and permitted the release of previously unreleased recordings. In 1994, Capitol released Live at the BBC, a two CD set of songs and parts of interviews from their BBC days. In 1995 Paul, George and Ringo got together for a documentary on the Beatles, and later on laid down the music for two songs by John Lennon, Real Love and Free As A Bird, which were released on the Beatles Anthology 1,2 and 3, which sold over 15 million copies.

Some Beatles Trivia

Now they know how many holes in takes to fill the Albert Hall



Song quotes are from (top to bottom): Magical Mystery Tour, Revolution, Sie Liebt Dich, Love Me Do, Drive My Car, Honey Pie, Act Naturally, The Ballad Of John And Yoko, Tomorrow Never Knows, Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band, Fixing A Hole, Goodnight, In My Life, A Day In The Life.



Sources:
  • http://www.rollingstone.com
  • http://www.johnpaulgeorgeandringo.com/
  • http://www.angelfire.com/mn2/beatlespage/
  • http://www.angelfire.com/pa4/beatlemania/bio.html
  • http://www.hotshotdigital.com/WellAlwaysRemember.2/JohnLennonBio.html
  • http://www.brendangranahan.com/id29.htm
  • http://www.oleswanson.com/beatles_trivia.htm
  • http://www.hollywoodandvine.com/Anthology/Revised/trivia2.html
  • http://www.ips-planetarium.org/ips-ff-songs.html
  • http://www.hiponline.com/artist/music/l/lennon_john/
  • http://www.mplcommunications.com/mccartney/paul_biography.htm
  • http://www.beatlesagain.com/bstu.html
  • The Beatles Anthology (thanks Tlogmer)
  • http://www.catanna.com/sheastadium.htm


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