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The Beatles Live On Ready Steady Go TV Show And The Fun With The Fab Four Film Travelogue! 90 More Minutes Of Vintage Rock & Roll Television Entertainment Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! #TheBeatles #Beatles #FabFour #ReadySteadyGo #RSG #FunWithTheFabFour #JohnLennon #PaulMcCartney #GeorgeHarrison #RingoStarr #PeteBest #Shakespeare #GrouchoMarx #JackBenny #BritishInvasion #Merseybeat #BeatMusic #BritishBeat #BritishPop #BritishRock #RockMusic #PopMusic #TVShows #TVPrograms #TelevisionShows #TelevisionPrograms #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive
THE BEATLES ON READY STEADY GO (Black/White, 36 Minutes.)
Live 1964-1966 performances of It Won't Be Long (w/ Billboard Award), I Feel Fine, Beatles competition winners, plus a medley of Twist & Shout, Roll Over Beethoven, I Want To Be Your Man, Long Tall Sally, Love Me Do, Please Please Me, From Me To You, She Loves You, I Want To Hold Your Hand, Can't Buy Me Love and Shout.
FUN WITH THE FAB FOUR (Color, 1986, 54 Minutes.)
An hour long collage of media appearance, newsreels, interviews, TV clips and newsworthy events worldwide. Comments by Groucho Marx, Jack Benny, various police officials, John's response to his "Jesus" remark, an appearance by Pete Best on "What's My Line", plenty of fan reactions, plus a short performance by the boys of Shakespeare!
Ready Steady Go! (or RSG!) was a British rock/pop music television programme broadcast every Friday evening from August 9, 1963 until December 23, 1966. It was conceived by Elkan Allan, head of Rediffusion TV, and presented by Dusty Springfield, Keith Fordyce, Cathy McGowan, David Gell and Michael Aldred. Allan wanted a light entertainment programme different from the low-brow style of light entertainment transmitted by ATV. The programme was produced without scenery or costumes and with a minimum of choreography and make-up. Allan recruited a fellow journalist, Francis Hitching, as producer. Hitching became a major figure in light entertainment in the 1960s. Robert Fleming was the first director, followed by the documentary director Rollo Gamble, then Michael Lindsay-Hogg, Daphne Shadwell and Peter Croft. The programme was produced by Associated-Rediffusion, the weekday ITV contractor for London, called Rediffusion-London after 1964. The live show was eventually networked nationally. The show gained its highest ratings on March 20, 1964 when it featured the Beatles being interviewed and performing "It Won't Be Long", "You Can't Do That" and "Can't Buy Me Love" - the last a hit at the time.
The Beatles were an English rock band formed in Liverpool in 1960. The group, whose best-known line-up comprised John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison and Ringo Starr, are regarded as the most influential band of all time. They were integral to the development of 1960s counterculture and popular music's recognition as an art form. Rooted in skiffle, beat and 1950s rock and roll, their sound incorporated elements of classical music and traditional pop in innovative ways; the band later explored music styles ranging from ballads and Indian music to psychedelia and hard rock. As pioneers in recording, songwriting and artistic presentation, the Beatles revolutionised many aspects of the music industry and were often publicised as leaders of the era's youth and sociocultural movements. Led by primary songwriters Lennon and McCartney, the Beatles built their reputation playing clubs in Liverpool and Hamburg over three years from 1960, initially with Stuart Sutcliffe playing bass. The core trio of Lennon, McCartney and Harrison, together since 1958, went through a succession of drummers, including Pete Best, before asking Starr to join them in 1962. Manager Brian Epstein moulded them into a professional act, and producer George Martin guided and developed their recordings, greatly expanding their domestic success after their first hit, "Love Me Do", in late 1962. As their popularity grew into the intense fan frenzy dubbed "Beatlemania", the band acquired the nickname "the Fab Four", with Epstein, Martin and other members of the band's entourage sometimes given the informal title of "fifth Beatle". By early 1964, the Beatles were international stars, leading the "British Invasion" of the United States pop market, breaking numerous sales records, and inspiring Britain's cultural resurgence. They soon made their film debut with A Hard Day's Night (1964). From 1965 onwards, they produced records of greater complexity, including the albums Rubber Soul (1965), Revolver (1966) and Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band (1967), and enjoyed further commercial success with The Beatles (also known as "the White Album", 1968) and Abbey Road (1969). Heralding the album era, their success elevated the album to be the dominant form of record consumption over singles; they also inspired a greater public interest in psychedelic drugs and Eastern spirituality, and furthered advancements in electronic music, album art and music videos. In 1968, they founded Apple Corps, a multi-armed multimedia corporation that continues to oversee projects related to the band's legacy. After the group's break-up in 1970, all four members enjoyed success as solo artists. Lennon was shot and killed in 1980, and Harrison died of lung cancer in 2001. McCartney and Starr remain musically active. The Beatles are the best-selling music act of all time, with estimated sales of 600 million units worldwide. They hold the record for most number-one albums on the UK Albums Chart (15), most number-one hits on the Billboard Hot 100 chart (20), and most singles sold in the UK (21.9 million). The band received seven Grammy Awards, four Brit Awards, an Academy Award (for Best Original Song Score for the 1970 film Let It Be) and fifteen Ivor Novello Awards. They were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1988, and all four main members were inducted individually between 1994 and 2015. In 2004 and 2011, the group topped Rolling Stone's lists of the greatest artists in history. Time magazine named them among the 20th century's 100 most important people.