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Six outtakes come from the presumptuous stages of George Harrison's 1970 triumph, "All Things Must Pass," including a sweet--Nashville reading of "Behind That Locked Door," "My Sweet Lord" as acoustic hosanna and a demo of the title song that betrays
With The Beatles gone for nearly a year, the most visible presence any of the Fab Four had on radio came not through McCartney, but from George Harrison's sublime All Thing Must Pass . You almost have to surmise that Sir Paul was fed up enough with
57 pm Filmmaker Martin Scorsese released a well-received documentary last year about the creative life of the quiet Beatle, George Harrison: Living in the Material World, an intimate and revealing look at Harrison deep in his work. Fans were sure to
He was misrepresented as the Quiet Beatle; George Harrison's life and music spoke volumes. And as Martin Scorsese 's documentary illustrates, "quiet" may have been a lazy shortcut to describe an enigmatic, complex and spiritual man. "George had a
George Harrisonwas recording steadily at the studio in his English country estate until nearly the day he died in 2001. "He loved to record, he was always doing more and more demos at night," says his widow, Olivia Harrison. "But he'd always say, 'I'
Greg Kot Music critic George Harrisonwas recording steadily at the studio in his English country estate until nearly the day he died in 2001. He loved to record, he was always doing more and more demos at night, says his widow, Olivia Harrison...I'
00 am Tucked in among about a dozen bonus audio and video features on the May 1 home video release of Martin Scorsese's documentary George Harrison: Living in the Material World is a session that's bound to generate excitement among Harrison and
Remember George Harrison 's unforgettable opening line in the Beatles' 1969 hit "Something"? "Something in the way she moves / attracts me like no other woman."...But "woman" is what Harrison wrote before changing one word that could well have
Story continues below The first third of this film is a wonderful retelling of the Beatles story but made anew with evocative archive footage. McCartney described the Beatles as "four corners of a square without any of those corners, you collapse".