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Sunday, 10 February 2019

WATCH: Michael Jackson and George Harrison - rare 1979 radio appearance resurfaces[?] + The vaginal Apple record label + THE NEW "LET IT BE" FILM





Michael Jackson and George Harrison Interview

Published on 6 Aug 2013
Michael and George on roundtable 1979 interview and they review popular songs on the charts



Michael Jackson and George Harrison radio appearance resurfaces


IT was the day the quiet Beatle met the even-quieter future King of Pop.
A fascinating 1979 radio programme in which Michael Jackson and George Harrison reviewed the latest record releases has resurfaced after 40 years.
The edition of Radio One’s Roundtable, hosted by David ‘Kid' Jensen, was recorded in the same month that the Jacksons appeared at Poole Arts Centre, in a gig that would go own in local pop history.
The Jacksons were on their Destiny tour, which would pause for Michael to finish work on his solo album Off the Wall – the LP that would launch him towards superstardom.
A documentary, When George Met Michael, has been produced for BBC Radio Solent by Southampton-based producer Richard Latto.
The BBC had wiped its recording of the Radio One programme, but audio historian Richard White obtained a cassette recording which he remastered.
Richard Latto said: “Paul Gambaccini is presenting the programme and we’ve obtained fresh interviews from Kid Jensen, Judd Lander – who has fascinating stories of being Michael’s PR guy that day – and several others who were associated with the broadcast.
“The chat between the two star guests is superb – for Beatles and Jackson fans it’s fascinating to hear them talk so candidly about music, work and life in such a relaxed environment, expertly anchored by Kid Jensen, who last year announced he is currently battling with Parkinson’s disease.”
During the interview, Harrison talks about composing his first song, Don’t Bother Me – which he wrote at the Palace Court Hotel on Bournemouth’s Westover Road during the Beatles’ week of concerts at the Gaumont next door.
“I think the first tune I wrote was 1963, as an experiment, to see if I could write a tune,” he said.
“It’s called Don’t Bother Me, a grumpy song, which actually was all right for the first tune, but then it was really a matter of practice – the more you do, the more easy it becomes.”
Recalling how John Lennon and Paul McCartney had been writing songs since they were at school, he said: “They had a bit of a head start but because they did write such good tunes and the Beatles took off, well, it made it more difficult for me as a songwriter because … if there’s already so many good tunes, then I have to write better.”
Michael Jackson expresses his admiration for the Beatles’ tunes, telling Harrison: “I think the melodies are always important. Especially like some of the old Beatles things, I think the melodies are beautiful. That’s what I think has made them stay around so long.”
The pair shared their thoughts on records including You Angel You by Manfred Man’s Earth Band, Soul Man by the Blues Brothers, Lady Madonna by Lenny White.
* When George Met Michael is on Saturday, 11am, on BBC Radio Solent, exactly 40 years after its broadcast. It will be available on the BBC Sounds app for 30 days.



Michael Jackson And George Harrison’s Rediscovered Radio Chat To Air On BBC


A lost radio broadcast featuring Michael Jackson and George Harrison chatting about the stories behind their songs will air in the U.K. this weekend, February 09-10, as part of a BBC documentary.
The late stars sat down to review the week’s new releases as part of DJ David ‘Kid’ Jensen (David Jensen)’s long-running BBC Radio 1 show Roundtable in 1979, but only a small clip of their 90-minute chat aired.
A rare recording of the full interview was discovered last year (18) and now the chat has been restored. Excerpts will be broadcast as part of a radio special, “When George Met Michael”, which will air on BBC Radio Solent on Saturday, February 09, the 40th anniversary of the original broadcast.
During their get together, taped months before Jackson released his “Off the Wall” album, the two stars talked about the future King of Pop’s love hate relationship with bosses at record label Motown, while Harrison revealed what it was like to work with songwriters John Lennon and Paul McCartney in the Beatles, calling them “clever little fellows”.
Jensen, who admits Jackson and Harrison were “lovely guys to talk to”, has no idea why radio bosses decided to scrap the chat.
“We knew we had a good show on our hands, just by the general vibe in the studio before the mics went live.”
Engineers later erased the programme, but BBC Solent producer Richard Latto set about finding a complete copy a few years ago.
“I put the word out on the collectors’ circuit and a chap called Richard White came forward with a cassette recording of the entire broadcast,” he says. “This was fantastic news because the BBC only held a short, four-minute extract from the show.”

Rare interview with Michael Jackson and George Harrison discovered

The original recording had long been discarded by the BBC
A rare recording of an interview with Michael Jackson and George Harrison has been discovered and restored.

The musicians appeared on BBC Radio 1 in 1979 to review new releases from the likes of Foreigner, Nicolette Larson, and The Blues Brothers, and to share some of the stories behind their own 
songs.

The recording was discarded at the time, with only a short clip kept by the BBC. However, another recording of it has been found and restored, with snippets of it due to be broadcast this weekend.

When George Met Michael will find Jackson explaining how Motown refused to let him write his own songs and Harrison talking about being in the songwriting shadow of his bandmates John Lennonand Paul McCartney.

Presenter David “Kid” Jensen said both musicians were “lovely guys to talk to”. “We knew we had a good show on our hands just by the general vibe in the studio before the mics went live,” he told the BBC. “It was like Juke Box Jury – people judging their peers. In the case of the Beatles and Michael Jackson, of course, it’s not quite their peers but certainly [people] in the same line of business.
image: https://player.videologygroup.com/admanager/sbs/adchoice/images/CollisionAdMarker.png
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Only low-quality bootleg recordings have been available until now after a producer at BBC Radio Solent asked around collectors’ circles and was presented with a tape recording of the full show. The special programme will be aired on Saturday (February 9) to mark the 40th anniversary of the original broadcast.

Meanwhile, it was recently announced that director Peter Jackson is set to make a new Beatles film about the Fab Four’s final days. The movie will be based around 55 hours of never-released footage of the band recording their final album, ‘Let It Be’, and performing their final gig on the rooftop of the Apple HQ in London.

source  https://www.nme.com/news/music/rare-interview-michael-jackson-george-harrison-discovered-2444760#jPMMpiL0sVHvR40h.99



























The Daily Beatle


Sunday, 27 January 2019


Vaginal Apple label

The offending B-side label from Apple Records.
A recent story in the Daily Mail reveals that there were some doubt among executives at Capitol Records as they were about to distribute the first records bearing the newly designed Apple label. In a letter from Capitol Record's President Stan Gortikov to Ron Kass of Apple, Stan writes that one of their "rack jabbers" has noted that he felt the new Apple label was completely pornographic and actually depicted a vagina. He stated that the graphic similarity was immediately noticed by all of his key employees.
"Graphic" parts not on display in USA. 
In Australia, however....

As the letter was written a couple of days after the launch of bort "Hey Jude" and "Those Were The Days" in the USA, there was nothing to do about it, although since both of these records were 45's with big centre holes, the offending bits weren't on display. And of course, later when albums started to appear - we never heard people making this connection at all.

Letter - page 1


Letter - part 2, with post script.
Still, Stan seems to have gotten a chuckle from this, as he added a handwritten message to Kass, which was probably for his eyes only - at the time.

Source: the Daily Mail




WogBlog



Posted: 30 Jan 2019 03:57 AM PST
A new edit of "Let It Be" directed by Peter Jackson has been announced today.

The Beatles today announced a new collaboration between The Beatles and the acclaimed Academy Award winning director Sir Peter Jackson. The new film will be based around 55 hours of never-released footage of The Beatles in the studio, shot between January 2nd and January 31st, 1969. The film will be accompanied by a restored version of the original "Let It Be" film, as directed by Michael Lindsay-Hogg.

London – January 30, 2019 - Apple Corps Ltd. and WingNut Films Ltd. are proud to announce an exciting new collaboration between The Beatles and the acclaimed Academy Award winning director Sir Peter Jackson. The new film will be based around 55 hours of never-released footage of The Beatles in the studio, shot between January 2nd and January 31st, 1969. These studio sessions produced The Beatles’ Grammy Award winning album Let It Be, with its Academy Award winning title song. The album was eventually released 18 months later in May 1970, several months after the band had broken up.

The filming was originally intended for a planned TV special, but organically turned into something completely different, climaxing with The Beatles’ legendary performance on the roof of Apple's Savile Row London office — which took place exactly 50 years ago today.

Peter Jackson said, "The 55 hours of never-before-seen footage and 140 hours of audio made available to us, ensures this movie will be the ultimate ‘fly on the wall’ experience that Beatles fans have long dreamt about - it’s like a time machine transports us back to 1969, and we get to sit in the studio watching these four friends make great music together.”

Although The Beatles were filmed extensively during the 1960s - in concerts, interviews and movies - this is the only footage of any note that documents them at work in the studio.

The Let It Be album and movie, having been released in the months following The Beatles’ breakup, have often been viewed in the context of the struggle the band was going through at that time.

“I was relieved to discover the reality is very different to the myth,” continues Jackson, “After reviewing all the footage and audio that Michael Lindsay-Hogg shot 18 months before they broke up, it’s simply an amazing historical treasure-trove. Sure, there’s moments of drama - but none of the discord this project has long been associated with. Watching John, Paul, George, and Ringo work together, creating now-classic songs from scratch, is not only fascinating - it’s funny, uplifting and surprisingly intimate”.

"I’m thrilled and honoured to have been entrusted with this remarkable footage - making the movie will be a sheer joy.”

Jackson will be working with his They Shall Not Grow Old partners, Producer Clare Olssen and Editor Jabez Olssen. The footage will be restored by Park Road Post of Wellington, New Zealand, to a pristine standard, using techniques developed for the WW1 documentary film which has been nominated for a BAFTA for best documentary.

The untitled film is currently in production and the release date will be announced in due course. This film is being made with the full co-operation of Sir Paul McCartney, Sir Ringo Starr, Yoko Ono Lennon, and Olivia Harrison.

The Executive Producers are Ken Kamins for WingNut Films and Jeff Jones and Jonathan Clyde for Apple Corps.

Following the release of this new film, a restored version of the original Let It Be movie directed by Michael Lindsay-Hogg will also be made available

.

TIMELINE: LET IT BE (movie)

.
1969: 16mm footage of the Beatles filmed in January for proposed TV Special and album, "Get Back".
1969: Film and album shelved for now, new album Abbey Road recorded and released.
1969-70: Footage reworked for movie screening, to fulfill 3 film contract with United Artists.
1970: Theatrical release. Film has been blown up to 35mm, sound is in mono, retitled "Let It Be".



UK premiere at the London Pavilion

1970s: Televised in several markets globally, occasionally shows up in cinemas.
1975: BBC2 shows Let It Be for the first time on December 26. Mono.
1976: BBC1 shows Let It Be on August 24. Mono.
1978: The first screening on HBO in USA, July 29. Ran another six times the following month.
1979: BBC2 shows all Beatles films during Christmas season, again Let It Be on Dec 26.
1980: John Lennon is killed.
1980: As a tribute to John Lennon, Australian Channel 10 shows Let It Be. Simulcast. The film may also have been shown elsewhere in the world at this traumatic time, but the Australian screening is the one we know about.
1981: Home Video release (USA) of 35mm film pan-and-scan: VHS, Betamax, Laserdisc and Videodisc by 20th Century Fox/Magnetic Video Corporation. Mono. Betamax may have been even earlier.
1981: Aired in USA on "The Movie Channel" in November and on "Cinemax" in December.
1982: BBC2 shows Let It Be for the fourth and last time on May 8. 16mm version, mono.
1983: Südwest III local TV screening (south-west part of West Germany) on Dec 26. 16mm, mono. Subtitled in German.
1984: Home Video Release (Holland) by Warner Home Video. 16mm, mono.
1984: Home Video Release (West Germany) of 16mm version: VHS, Betamax by Warner Home Video. Mono. Subtitled in German.
1985: Another Channel 10 TV screening in Australia, Sunday 14 July at midday, after the Live Aid concert finished.
1992: Original 16mm film restored by Ron Furmanek, remastered sound, stereo when available.
1995: Restored footage from film and outtakes shown on The Beatles Anthology TV series.
1997: VCI (UK) announces plans to release the 1992 restoration of the film on VHS. It doesn't happen.
2001: George Harrison succumbs to cancer. Before he dies, he agrees to several upcoming projects, including reworking the Let It Be album to "Let It Be...Naked" and a Cirque du Soleil show in Las Vegas, "Love".
2002: Paul McCartney says there are plans for a DVD release of the film alongside the upcoming new album, "Let It Be...Naked".
2003: Original 16mm film plus outtakes restored by Bob Smeaton.
2003: "Let It Be...Naked" is released. Newly restored outtakes footage used to promote the album. No DVD.
2003: Movie director Lindsay-Hogg says 2 DVDs with the film and outtakes ready for 2004.
2004: A review of a 3 disc version appears online.
2005: "The Toronto Sun" features interview with Bob Smeaton who says a DVD will come out that year.
2006: In a US radio show, Bob Smeaton gives three possible release dates in 2006 for the DVD.
2007: Apple Corps Ltd register the domain name letitbemovie.com.
2007: Neil Aspinall says the film is still too controversial for release.
2008: Yoko Ono says the DVD will not be released yet.
2008: "The Daily Express" (UK) says DVD was cancelled by Paul and Ringo.
2009: Unidentified "insider" claims Yoko Ono is the one blocking the release.
2009: Theatrical screening at a film club in Philadelphia, PA. Good print, poor mono sound.
2010: BBC radio show says DVD is still considered for release at a future date.
2011: Original film and outtakes re-transferred again in higher resolution for future release.
2012: Film due out for 50th anniversary of "Love Me Do", but plans are again scrapped.
2012: Richard Porter learns from insider that the film may be released in 2014 or 2015.
2012: Ringo says: "One day that will come out, but we're not thinking about it right now".
2013: "Help!", "Magical Mystery Tour" and "Yellow Submarine" released on Blu-ray.
2014: "A Hard Day's Night" released on Blu-ray.
2015: Ringo confirms that it will eventually be released, just not this year.
2015: The last 34 minutes of Furmanek's unpublished 1992 restoration uploaded on YouTube
2015: Apple releases a collection of The Beatles' promotional films on Blu-ray and DVD. The material from "Let It Be" looks unrestored. This triggers speculation that Apple saves the restored version for a later stand-alone release.
2016: Bootleg company HMC releases the 1992 restoration of the film on a DVD+CD package in NTSC and an aspect ratio of 4:3. The lower part of the picture is cropped.
2016: Paul tells Rolling Stone that he keeps promoting a release of the film internally.
2016: "Don't Let Me Down" (partial) and "I've Got A Feeling" (partial) from the rooftop concert included in the "Eight Days A Week - The Touring Years" film. The latter song is edited differently with other camera angles than in the "Let It Be" film.
2017: Cinematographer Tony Richmond reveals in an interview that the official DVD release is held up by Yoko Ono and the estate of George Harrison.
2018: Paul McCartney said in an interview with a Canadian radio station that a re-edited version of the film may come out "in a year or two".
2019: On January 30th, in celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of the rooftop concert, The Beatles announced that a new film will be made, culled from the 55 hours of Get Back film footage available. The new film will be directed by Sir Peter Jackson. A release date is not announced, but a restored original "Let It Be" film will also be made available in conjunction with the new film. Let's hope it's not just a theatrical release, like Shea Stadium was.
Posted: 30 Jan 2019 04:38 AM PST
It was 50 years ago today: The Beatles' final concert.

"One after 909" - the rooftop performance was used as a music video by the Beatles several years ago, aired very sparingly on television and then forgotten about. But someone managed to save it before it disappeared:

This was one of four "new" songs the Beatles performed January 30, 1969 - fifty years ago today - on the roof of their Apple Records headquarters, in what turned out to be their final public performance. It was meant to be the triumphant conclusion of a film which documented the Beatles at work in the studio creating the album that was at first going to be called "Get Back" but ended up shelved for a year and then retitled "Let it Be". Upon release, the Beatles had effectively broken up and were pursuing their separate solo careers.



An audience with The Beatles: Some of the lucky people who were on the rooftop that day.

But "One after 909" wasn't really a new song - it was just never before released by the group, although they had made several attempts to record it as far back as 1963. The song's origin goes even further back, rumour has it that Paul and John wrote it together the year they met, in 1957.

It was actually quite crowded on the rooftop during the concert.

Director Michael Lindsay-Hogg: "One day after lunch, (...) — Paul, Ringo, myself and a few camera guys went up and looked at the roof. That was the embryonic idea on the Saturday before we filmed (the rooftop concert).
Inspecting the roof the Saturday before. Photo: © Apple Corps Ltd.

In a 42-minute set (cut down to half that size in the movie), the Beatles played nine takes of five songs, before they were interrupted by the Metropolitan police and had to finish playing. By then, they had played three takes of "Get Back", two takes each of "Don't Let Me Down" and "I've Got a Feeling" and one take each of "One After 909" and "Dig a Pony." The set was performed in the following order:
  1. "Get Back" (take one)
  2. "Get Back" (take two)
  3. "Don't Let Me Down" (take one)
  4. "I've Got a Feeling" (take one)
  5. "One After 909"
  6. "Dig a Pony"
  7. "I've Got a Feeling" (take two)
  8. "Don't Let Me Down" (take two)
  9. "Get Back" (take three)
A short impromptu "God Save The Queen" was briefly heard while the tape operator was changing tapes.

Rooftop versions on official records
From the rooftop gig, the first performance of "I've Got a Feeling" and the recordings of "One After 909" and "Dig a Pony" were later used on the album "Let It Be". Also, dialogue from the rooftop was used between tracks to create a live atmosphere on the album, and John Lennon's famous "I hope we passed the audition" speech was tacked on to a studio version of the song "Get Back".
In 1996, a live version of "Get Back" from the rooftop was included on the album "Anthology 3".
Then in 2003, an edit of the two takes of "Don't Let Me Down" from the rooftop concert was included on the revisionist album "Let It Be... Naked".

Yesterday, Fab Four Archivist uploaded part 1 of a 2-part special about the rooftop concert. Here's part 1:


I'm sure part 2 is imminent. Meanwhile:

The New York Post has a new interview with the director of "Let It Be", Michael Lindsay-Hogg on the occasion of the fiftieth anniversary of the rooftop concert.

Also, a big announcement is expected later today. Stay tuned in!