Fifty years ago Sunday, four young men from Liverpool, England took the stage at the Ed Sullivan Show, performed four original songs and one number from “The Music Man,” and changed history in one night.
They are memories that have lasted a lifetime. The Beatles arrival in New York City started a fan frenzy that some argue has never been matched. Fifty years later many fans are still just as passionate.
Thanks to a new interview with Ringo Starr and Paul McCartney – conducted by David Letterman – Sunday night’s The Night That Changed America: A GRAMMY Salute To The Beatles - has gone from being a two […]
The producer/bassist was the show’s musical director, and he tells us about some of the highlights.
Letterman interviewed the surviving Beatles together, yesterday at the Ed Sullivan Theater.
To celebrate the 50th anniversary of the historic television appearance on ‘The Ed Sullivan’ show, artists like Sting and Lenny Kravitz are returning to the same stage—now home to the ‘Late Show with David Letterman’—to honor the Fab Four.
The Eurythmics also reunited; Stevie Wonder, Joe Walsh, Dave Grohl were among other performers.
Christian Blauvelt, deputy culture editor at BBC.com, said he wouldn’t be surprised if the Grammys bucked a recent trend and awarded Album of the Year to an album that wasn’t a huge commercial success.
This is the first time the two have performed together since 2009 at a benefit for David Lynch.
The Night That Changed America: A GRAMMY Salute To The Beatles will be recorded on Jan. 27 (the day after the GRAMMYs), and will be broadcast exactly 50 years to the day, date and time of their Ed Sullivan appearance: Feb. 9 from 8-10 p.m. (EST/PST) on CBS.
A celebration of all things Beatles-related was taking place this weekend in Secaucus, N.J.
Nancy Shevell officially stepped down from the board of the Metropolitan Transportation Authority on Wednesday.
Throughout the month of December, The Beatles: Hidden Gallery, will be on display at Carnegie Hall.
On stage, he’s a rock star, playing the part of George Harrison. Backstage and behind the scenes, however, he’s 58-year-old Mark Vaccacio, and he’s dying from terminal colon cancer.
A New York City landlord has a message for the collector who recently sold the suit John Lennon wore on the cover of the Beatles’ “Abbey Road” album: You never give me your money.