With The Beatles’ iconic live performances in the early 1960s, you could buy a piano book from any of the more than a hundred or so bookstores around the world.
It was a big deal.
It sold millions of copies.
But in this post-Beatles world, the piano books were just a part of the business.
They were sold to stores and individuals all over the world and were now considered part of our cultural heritage.
But for a lot of people, the way they saw it, it wasn’t even a piano.
The Beatles didn’t play their instruments at all.
They played them, and played them well, at a concert.
It just wasn’t a piano!
The Beatles and The Rolling Stones and The Who were a small band.
They all had a small circle of friends and family members who would take them out to dinner.
And for most of them, the show was just a small part of their lives.
A small circle…
That was in 1961.
The group, The Beatles, had just made their first big recording deal with the Columbia Records label.
Their next album, Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band, was released on April 15, 1962.
The band had become one of the most important rock bands of the ’60s.
They would play arenas, and their album, The White Album, had the most charting singles of all time.
The White House, where the band recorded the song “I’m on Fire,” became a hotbed of controversy.
When the Beatles first released their second album, the album that would become their biggest hit, Sgt