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Author: David’s Flashback
Feb 20, 2008 · Just in time for The Beatles Rock band on Wii, Xbox360, and PS3: ”Bob Meets The Beatles” is Episode 22 of The Meth Minute cartoon series. This one takes us back in …
In September 1964, Bob Barry (second from left) poses with the Beatles the morning after their Milwaukee concert. Barry’s copy of this photo was signed by Paul and Linda McCartney in 1977.
If the Beatles and Dylan stories are modern myths, then the Delmonico hotel meeting becomes that most modern and meta of all pop events, a crossover episode. It’s Sherlock meets the X-Men, it’s England meets America, it’s Dylan’s adopted dustbowl past meeting the Beatles’ democratised hyper-pop future, one side nourishing the other.
Feb 21, 2008 · ”Bob Meets The Beatles” is Episode 22 of The Meth Minute cartoon series. This one takes us back in time to a milestone moment in rock history: the day Bob Dylan first …
George Harrison Meets Bob Marley By raul on May 13, 2011 in Bob Marley , George Harrison , The Beatles This classic photo of George Harrison and Bob Marley was taken on July 13, 1975, backstage at the Roxy Theatre in Los Angeles, California.
Dec 10, 2014 · Meet the Beatles (Christmas Club Singles!) I posted a video in the last post that featured audio from some of The Beatles Christmas singles, so I thought this might be a good time to delve a bit deeper into some Beatles history that a lot of people today aren’t aware of.
On 28 August 1964 the future of rock ’n’ roll changed forever, when Bob Dylan introduced The Beatles to cannabis. The Beatles were staying at the Delmonico Hotel on Park Avenue, near Manhattan’s Central Park. According to Derek Taylor, 200,000 incoming calls were received by the hotel switchboard during their two-day stay. Fans stood …
Mar 30, 2009 · John Lennon, Bob Dylan and Jim Morrison are the three titans of 60s counterculture icons, but I’ve never heard anything about the Doors meeting the Beatles or Dylan, or anyone else for that matter, aside from Janis Joplin. Did they meet? If not, does anyone know why?
The most intriguing song on Tempest, Bob Dylan’s 35th studio album, isn’t the 14-minute title track about the sinking of the Titanic. It’s the album’s closer, ”Roll on John,” a tribute to John Lennon. ”Shine your light, move it on,” goes Dylan’s refrain.