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Revolver

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Few that followed would combine supernal songwriting, bleeding edge experimentation, outstanding musicianship, and musical eclecticism to the phenomenal degree this album did. Tomorrow Never Knows" has a bit of it too on the remix, but nowhere near as bad as "She Said She Said. Megan recommends that he play “Tomorrow Never Knows,” the closing track on the Beatles’ new album “Revolver. I like my Revolver a little more pure and concentrated, thank you very much, and while the songs that were trimmed from the U.

It’s easy to forget, but you can listen to their entire official recorded output (albums, stand-alone singles, eps etc) in about 10 hours. Got To Get You Into My Life does have incredible horn clarity, but at the expense of what may be my favorite moment in the whole album: the guitar burst at the end. It might be interesting to hear a Brit’s take( correct me if I’m wrong) on the Capitol releases of Beatles albums.

While working on the stereo remix, Martin vowed not to do anything that his father and the Beatles would not have done if the technology had been available in 1966. I understand that there is limited space on CD or vinyl to present multiple incarnations of a song, but then why squander some of the real estate with instrumentals?

From “Taxman” to “Tomorrow Never Knows,” The Beatles’ Revolver has been newly mixed by producer Giles Martin and Sam Okell, and sourced directly from the original four-track master tapes with audio brought forth in stunning clarity with the help of cutting-edge technology developed by the award-winning sound team at Peter Jackson’s WingNut Films Productions Ltd. The ‘Get Back’ period was like all of your Christmas presents have been opened,” Martin says in a suave English accent uncannily reminiscent of his late father’s. the people discovering the beatles for the first time are well served by these modern stereo mix,s .Besides, it's not as though the Beatle police are going to come around to your place, and confiscate all your existing copies of Revolver, and force you to accept this new-fangled rendering. New Stereo Mix of The Beatles’ Revolver in 180g 4LP/1EP Vinyl Box Set Reveals Many New Sonic Details, Plus 2LPs of Unreleased Outtakes to Sweeten the Pot. Now I’ve also got a hot take on the album – I’m gonna agree with Serene Dominic in the Phoenix New Times on this one and admit that I like the original U. Yet the main attraction of the outtakes is what happens outside of the music: the snatches of conversation, laughter and friendly disagreement that place the listener in the room with four young men who feel as if there is nothing they cannot do. As a result, we’ve all been listening to a pretty awful stereo mix of Revolver for the past fifty plus years.

This new technology seems to be even more refined than the process used by The Beach Boys some years back to make a true stereo version of “Good Vibrations” (which only existed in mono back in 1966). And Your Bird Can Sing" is just a jaw-dropper, and the opening track “Taxman” launches the album into the stratosphere from the get-go. Along with the restoration of the original album artwork by Voormann, the record sleeve that holds the session outtakes features Robert Freeman's proposed cover design, featuring the heads of the Beatles in a psychedelic circle.

This is The Beatles off the edge of the map, showing the rest of the world that there were plenty of untouched new vistas begging for exploration. after putting on the new stereo mix to find the whole presentation much, much warmer, and far more inviting as an end-to-end listen. The use of E7♭9 vocal harmony always sounded wonky to me so I don’t think it’s actually sung out of tune. The studio itself became an instrument as George Martin and his engineers, Ken Townsend and 20-year-old newcomer Geoff Emerick, innovated with double-tracking, microphone placement and sound effects. From “Taxman” to “Tomorrow Never Knows,” The Beatles’ REVOLVER has been newly mixed by producer Giles Martin and Sam Okell, and sourced directly from the original four-track master tapes with audio brought forth in stunning clarity with the help of cutting-edge technology developed by the award-winning sound team at Peter Jackson’s WingNut Films Productions Ltd.

Even “Tomorrow Never Knows,” Martin says, is very efficient compared to the average modern pop production.Saved my life — or my soul, at least — as a teen in England in the ’80s, and still think it’s the best ever 37. It inspired a flood of successors that benefited from the example it gave for what an album could be, and fifty years of other albums following the trail it blazed makes it a little hard to see Revolver as the ground zero that spawned them all. Most hardcore Beatles fans like us would have loved another album or two of outtakes and rehearsals, of course. As he did on other recent Beatles reissues, George Martin’s son Giles handles production and remixing duties on Revolver. Tomorrow Never Knows” was the first song the Beatles recorded when they entered Abbey Road on April 6, 1966, and the most radical.

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