Everybody Loves Somebody
I know how to behave. I've had lessons.
  • "Russ Titelman recalls working on Harrison’s eponymous 1979 release, which include the U.S. top 20 hit ‘Blow Away.’ After initial labor at Warner Bros.’ Amigo studio facility, Titelman flew to England to Harrison’s home studio in Henley-on-Thames. ‘I was very jet-lagged. I must have slept for 12 hours,’ he says. ‘The next morning, I started to come awake a little bit and heard someone outside my door singing “Here Comes The Sun.” It was George. That’s how I woke up on my first morning there. He was crouching outside my door, playing the guitar and singing. He was my alarm clock.’"
    Billboard, 15 December 2001 (via thateventuality)

    (via george-harrison-marwa-blues)

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  • "[During the recording of Thirty-Three & 1/3 at F.P.S.H.O.T.] The meals were always vegetarian, but then [pianist] Richard Tee showed up, this hulking, six-foot-plus guy, and there was no way he was gonna go for that. So George made sure they got some ribs for Richard that night. He said, ‘We’ve never had meat in this house since I bought the place!’ But that’s how hard he tried to be accommodating. He was a very sweet and loving guy - just a joy to be around."
    Hank Cicalo on George Harrison, 2001 (via thateventuality)

    (via george-harrison-marwa-blues)

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  • images-of-floyd:

    Roger Waters & Judy Trim


    (via rockphenia)

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  • "Do you think its possible
    that some people
    are born to give
    more love
    than they will ever
    get back
    in return?"
    Tyler Knott Gregson

    (via emilylldobbs)

    (via ive-just-seen-the-beatles)

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  • georgehareson:


    Apple records, and CDs.

    Omg it’s his bungalow Kinfauns

    THAT is how you package!

    (via smiles-returning-to-their-faces)

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  • uwaaaah:

    #this comic went places

    (Source: sodaking, via a-stale-end-piece-of-white-bread)

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  • Ringo Starr appreciation post 

    (Source: pleasepleasemepaul, via xrocknrollrainbowx)

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  • "I’ve never been that good at being a promoter of myself. Consequently, I tended to put my records out, give it to the record company, and that’s it. I didn’t do any interviews or anything. And you don’t sell records like that. And that’s a bit disappointing after you’ve done so much work… We all like to think that we can just do what we like, what pleases ourselves, and then just put it out. But in 1979 or 1980, it got to where they were telling me things like ‘Well, the consensus is that a hit song is love gained or love lost between 14- and 19-year-olds.’ So I was thinking, ‘Well, I can’t do that…’"
    George Harrison in response to Chris Willman’s question, "Is there any truth to the rumors that you’re tired of recording and just want to concentrate on film producing?", 1987, published by EW, 14 December 2001 (via thateventuality)

    (via george-harrison-marwa-blues)

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  • Jason’s Holiday Album…with friends


    (Source: itsjustjensen, via itsokaysammy)

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  • "

    Yeah, I read that. It may be true in a way, but a lot of them are like that, as well; it wasn’t just the White Album. A lot of the time it was John’s doing his tune and we’re backing him up, and occasionally I’d do my tune and they’d back me up. There were moments, of course, when it’d all fit together and everybody’s contributing. On loads of them, like ‘Rubber Soul,’ it was very much a group effort. And even through to the last one, ‘Abbey Road,’ there’s things on there with the harmonies of ‘Here Comes the Sun King’ and that whole medley of tunes on the second side which took a lot of effort on all of our behalves, to learn the harmonies and all our bits.

    The White Album did have a lot of strain. I was feeling really quite good when we started it, because I’d just come out of three months of heavy meditation in the Himalayas, and I came back to the world feeling quite good. But there were all kinds of strange things starting to happen. John and Yoko had just got together, so she was sleeping under the piano all through the [recording of the] album, which was a bit weird.

    George Harrison in response to Chris Willman’s question, "What was the collaborative process like with the Beatles? The White Album, for one, has been described as a compilation of four solo albums.", 1987, published by EW, 14 December 2001 (via thateventuality)

    (via george-harrison-marwa-blues)

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  • "It’s being here now that’s important. There’s no past and there’s no future. Time is a very misleading thing. All there is ever, is the now. We can gain experience from the past, but we can’t relive it; and we can hope for the future, but we don’t know if there is one."
    George Harrison (via emrepublic)

    (via george-harrison-marwa-blues)

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