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Tune In: The Beatles: All These Years [Englisch] [Gebundene Ausgabe]

Mark Lewisohn
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Kurzbeschreibung

29. Oktober 2013 Beatles: All These Years

Tune In is the first volume of All These Years—a highly-anticipated, groundbreaking biographical trilogy by the world's leading Beatles historian. Mark Lewisohn uses his unprecedented archival access and hundreds of new interviews to construct the full story of the lives and work of John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison, and Ringo Starr.

Ten years in the making, Tune In takes the Beatles from before their childhoods through the final hour of 1962—when, with breakthrough success just days away, they stand on the cusp of a whole new kind of fame and celebrity. They’ve one hit record ("Love Me Do") behind them and the next ("Please Please Me") primed for release, their first album session is booked, and America is clear on the horizon.  This is the lesser-known Beatles story—the pre-Fab years of Liverpool and Hamburg—and in many respects the most absorbing and incredible period of them all. Here is the complete and true account of their family lives, childhoods, teenage years and their infatuation with American music, here is the riveting narrative of their unforgettable days and nights in the Cavern Club, their laughs, larks and adventures when they could move about freely, before fame closed in.  

For those who’ve never read a Beatles book before, this is the place to discover the young men behind the icons. For those who think they know John, Paul, George, and Ringo, it’s time to press the Reset button and tune into the real story, the lasting word.


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Tune In: The Beatles: All These Years + The Complete Beatles Recording Sessions: The Official Story of the Abbey Road Years 1962-1970 + The Beatles: The BBC Archives: 1962-1970
Preis für alle drei: EUR 72,40

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Produktinformation

  • Gebundene Ausgabe: 944 Seiten
  • Verlag: Crown Archetype (29. Oktober 2013)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1400083052
  • ISBN-13: 978-1400083053
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 23,9 x 15,7 x 5,3 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (2 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 29.230 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Produktbeschreibungen

Pressestimmen

“The biggest, deepest Beatles book ever.” –Rolling Stone
 
“This beyond-essential dive into the Beatles’ early Liverpool and Hamburg days is a wildly evocative portrait of our lads on the verge.” –Entertainment Weekly

“A fast-moving page-turner overflowing with warm humor, passion, and (of course) music…For anyone who loves music, this book is the genuine ultimate.” VH1.com

“Astonishing…Lewisohn’s masterful, step-by-step account raises the intriguing possibility that the Beatles’ success was anything but foreordained .” –Bloomberg News

“A definitive history of the band…Mr. Lewisohn's chronicle fills in vital details that had been missing from the existing Beatles canon and corrects mistakes that have been reprinted for years.” –The Wall Street Journal

“Lewisohn treats his subjects seriously, as historical, if ultimately remarkable, figures, and eschews the myriad myths that have grown up around the band in favor of the sorts of details and minutiae, wrapped in a serious but breezy narrative, that give us the fullest picture of who John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison, and, eventually, Ringo Starr were.” –Esquire
 
“Astounding….  packed with revelations and demystifications.” –The Economist

“[Mark Lewisohn is] arguably the most widely respected Beatles historian currently working, and his bona fides served him well — not only in terms of gaining access to materials and interviews, but in obtaining the necessary perspective for a clear-eyed appraisal of rock’s most beloved band.” CNN.com
 
“These are the least documented, least known years in the Beatles’ lives but in some ways the richest material, as Lewisohn shows John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison and Richy Starkey (not yet Ringo Starr) as wartime Liverpool babies who get inspired by American R&B, rock ’n’ roll and skiffle records (the last played partially on washboards and tea chests) while becoming the first British generation in decades to avoid call-up to National Service.” –Chicago Tribune

“The choicest parts of the band’s story are the early, pre-fame years, culminating with 1962. These are the hell-for-leather years, the period when a band from a grimy, bomb-scarred city—a city that didn’t exactly turn out world-beaters—defied long odds and commenced a quest that has something almost preordained about it. In this book, which focuses on 1957 to 1962, Lewisohn picks up on that supernal feel to the Beatles’ success, and at times his own wonder that all of this ever happened, with one amazing coincidence after another, feeds into our own…Lewisohn has a knack for underscoring the moment, the precise moment, when things change.” –Slate.com
 
“No half measures here: If you ever cast an eye toward Pepperland and wished for an epic Beatles bio, this sprawling tome would seem to be pure payoff.” –The Boston Globe

“The story is told so definitively that, after this, that really should be it…Lewisohn is a Beatles oracle.” –The Guardian (UK)
 
“I can think of no greater praise for Tune In than to say that it gives The Beatles the beginnings of the biography they deserve….gripping.” –Financial Times
 
“Unlikely to be surpassed as factual record…Once anointed ‘Beatle Brain of Britain’ while working in accounts at BBC Radio, Lewisohn amasses and investigates facts without sacrificing an iota of the excitement.” –Telegraph (UK)

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

MARK LEWISOHN is the acknowledged world authority on the Beatles. His books include the bestselling and influential Beatles Recording Sessions and Complete Beatles Chronicle. He has been a consultant and researcher on all aspects—TV, DVDs, CDs and book—of the Beatles' own Anthology and has been involved in numerous additional projects for them as well as independent works like this one. Married with two children, he lives in England.

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In diesem Buch (Mehr dazu)
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Buchdeckel | Copyright | Inhaltsverzeichnis | Auszug | Stichwortverzeichnis
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Die Bibel der Beatles 9. Dezember 2013
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Verifizierter Kauf
Hammer. Und das ist erst der erste Teil. Die Jahre von der Geburt der einzelnen Beatles bis Ende 1962 werden aufs genauste beschrieben. Wobei die Jahre 1958 bis 1962 einzeln abgehandelt werden. Das Buch hat über 900 Seiten (Achtung Englsich) und hat soviele unfaßbare Details, man fühlt sich teilweise in die Zeit versetzt und den Beatles sehr nahe. Das Buch ist sicherlich nichts für Anfänger oder Leute die nur das Blaue und Rote Album haben und mal was über die Beatles lesen wollen. Dieses Buch ist für absolute Hardcore Fans, die möglichst alles wissen möchten. Gut geschrieben ist es noch dazu. Unbedingte Kaufempfehlung.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Ein Rock-Archäologe und sein Meisterstück 3. April 2014
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Marl Lewisohn gilt seit Jahrzehnten als weltweit anerkannter Beatles-Forscher. Mit ALL THOSE YEARS hat er nun Teil 1 einer umfassenden Beatles-Geschichte vorgelegt. Das Buch wird den hohen Erwartungen durchaus gerecht. Hoffentlich findet sich bald auch ein deutscher Verlag, der in eine deutschsprachige Version dieses Buches investiert. Bis dahin sollte jeder Beatles-Fan in good old Germany auf die Original-Version zurückgreifen. Denn das lohnt sich.
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Amazon.com: 4.8 von 5 Sternen  254 Rezensionen
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Tune In 23. Oktober 2013
Von S Riaz - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Kindle Edition
Over the years I have read more books about the Beatles than I care to admit to and they vary in quality from pretty good to absolutely terrible. However, when Mark Lewisohn announced that he would be writing the `definitive' biography of the band, fans believed him. Lewisohn is not only THE Beatles expert, but he is also someone who has an obvious love for them. In other words, he is also a fan and the little details, which intrigue us, also interest him.

This first volume looks at their family history and childhood, then splits into five chapters; taking detailed looks at the years 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961 and 1962. From the first, two things become abundantly clear - that the author understands the relationship between John and Paul and that he is keen to debunk myths that have become almost accepted - especially ones built around John's childhood. Yes, his childhood was difficult, but films such as "Nowhere Boy" have created a totally fictional account of what happened and even recent books, such as "When They Were Boys" by Larry Kane, simply repeats them. Stories of Mimi dodging bombs to visit the baby John in hospital or John's mother and father forcing him to choose between them in an emotional `tug of love' are just that - stories. Mimi also gets a much more sympathetic portrayal and we learn how, rather than trying to keep John's father away from him, she even allowed him to write to his son from prison. They may have lost touch, but it was certainly not Mimi's fault that they did.

Having established that he wants to tell the story as the truth, Mark Lewisohn is certainly not portraying the band in a better light, or concealing their flaws. They were young boys at this time, each with their own character traits and faults, as everyone has. He also ties in what was happening to other people who enter the story at a later date - Brian Epstein, George Martin and other musicians are there, sometimes almost within touching distance, but their paths not quite intersecting. Most interestingly for fans, he has tracked down people that have simply not been heard from before - school friends, those who worked with them in early jobs, fans, people who were there but have not been considered perhaps important enough to be interviewed before - as well as the more obvious characters in the Beatles story.

This, then, is the complete timeline of those early years - the founding of the Quarrymen, John and Paul meeting at the St Peter's Fete, George joining the band, Ringo becoming part of Rory and the Hurricanes, early auditions, success and failure, and of that first trip to Hamburg, which honed their sound and changed them into a band - even if they were always, "John, Paul, George and a drummer" at this stage. Lewisohn is not afraid to state what most fans have always known - that Pete Best was asked to go to Hamburg simply because they needed a drummer in order to fulfil the contract and that, almost from the point the poor man packed his kit into Allan Williams van, he was on borrowed time as a member and certainly never a Beatle.

Returning to Liverpool, there is the show at Litherland Town Hall which showcased how good they had become, as the Liverpool scene took off and the Beatles - sneered at before leaving - were undoubtedly now the top band in the city. They were the Kings of Liverpool but, as always, wanted more. Enter Brian Epstein, who Bob Wooler remarks, came to the Cavern to watch them - "he came, he saw and he was conquered." There follows the long road towards a recording contract, a changing image with the arrival of suits, the death of Stuart Sutcliffe and the beginning of George, in particular, conspiring to get Ringo in the band. It was also the beginning of girls hanging around their houses, which would never stop from that point on.

With the Beatles finally achieving that recording contract, it was essential to change drummers. They were then no longer "John, Paul, George and a drummer" , but changed to "John, Paul, George and Ringo"- four equal members. "Love Me Do" peaked at number 17, but considering the lack of exposure and the resistance to the Beatles it was amazing the record ever took off. "So, what's from Liverpool?" sneered Dick James, when George Martin told him about `the boys'. That North-South divide was about to be smashed down, as Merseybeat would explode on a jaded British pop market. If London was uninterested at first, then the US certainly resisted anything from England. However, even they would succumb to the charm, charisma, enthusiasm, energy and talent of the Beatles. For the Beatles itself, it was no surprise. As John Lennon said, they always knew they were "the best" and "it was just a matter of time before everybody else caught on."

Sadly, Mark Lewisohn has not yet written the second and third parts of this trilogy, but if they are anything as complete, well written (his dry humour can almost rival the Beatles themselves) and his desire to tell the story as it should be told, then they will be worth waiting for. In the meantime, there is an extended, two volume edition of this book due out soon. I cannot imagine what Lewisohn may have left out, but I am quite sure that I will enjoy reading it to find out. This book has been needed for a long while, it is a triumph and I am sure it will become the definitive biography of the Beatles.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Full of surprises 10. November 2013
Von Dennis Martin - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Kindle Edition
A review in a national newspaper criticized this book as being bogged down in too much detail. I disagree. The basic story of the Beatles is very well known, and it is this depth of detail that brings new insights, new revelations; so that the history you thought you knew becomes a whole new story. Reading the book you never get the feeling that you're wading through a mass of detail. This is because, firstly, the book presents you with so much new information. There is virtually a surprise on every page. Secondly Mark Lewisohn has such an easy narrative style, full of humour and with an obvious affection for the subject
The book was ten years in the writing, and it shows. He must have read every book, magazine, interview, article, contract, invoice, and scribbled beer mat. However, the author hasn't just accepted everything en mass; he's rejected anything that was embellished or exaggerated, in order to present the most complete history of the era.
Some of the things that struck me include:
*** The role of luck in the story. The government abolished National Service just before John Lennon was due to be conscripted. Without this lucky timing, instead of being in Hamburg, John would have been in the army [or, more likely, living in exile in Ireland.
A similar dose of luck allowed John to obtain a passport in record time, literally at the last minute, which enabled him to take part in that all-important first visit to the Hamburg clubs.
It was really good luck which gave them two key management figures in Brian Epstein and George Martin; a couple of decent chaps in an industry full of sharks.
*** The book not only gives us the story of the individual Beatles, but is also a snapshot of Liverpool life in the period. In particular, for a writer from outside the area Mark Lewisohn displays a complete grasp of 1960s Liverpool idiom and slang.
*** Following their return from Hamburg the Beatles appeared on the bill at the Litherland Town Hall on 27th December 1960, and event widely praised as being the real launch pad of their Liverpool fame. Mark Lewisohn estimates that, at the time, they were the most experienced Rock group in the world. He captures well the excitement of these early live appearances, where audience members became lifelong fans after seeing them just once.
This period, from the Litherland gig until the end of the book, was the pinnacle of the Beatles live act, performing for fans in smoky, sweaty cellars, before they were drowned out by the screams of Beatlemania.

*** I found the relationship between the group and their fans really touching. While the Beatles where over in Hamburg they regularly kept in touch with a band of loyal fans, mainly young girls, with letters, postcards and photos.

*** The author puts a whole new light on the infamous Decca audition, and explains why rejecting the group was a stupid idea, not with hindsight, but at the time. Truly fascinating reading.
*** For the first time I really understand why Pete Best was sacked, and why his position with the group was always tenuous.
***The significance of "Love Me Do" has been largely downplayed in previous Beatles books. To have a first record, by an unknown group, make it into the top twenty, and stay there longer than most others, despite absolutely no promotion by the recording company, was huge. It was during this period that the Beatles battled the London-centric show business establishment, who were not merely indifferent, but actually hostile. They detested the name Beatles, their clothes, hair, and accent. The basic structure seemed to baffle them. Up to now there were vocal groups or instrumental groups, but here were these lads from up North who did both. It was new, it was different and it upset the status quo.
To sum up, I can't recommend this book too highly. The word awesome is overused, but Mark Lewisohn has truly done an awesome job with this first volume. I eagerly await the next.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen History will show these books as the most thorough, best researched books on the Beatles ever written 29. Oktober 2013
Von David Fell - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Verifizierter Kauf
Now everybody seems to have there own opinion
Who did this and who did that
But as for me I don't see how they can remember
When they weren't where it was at
-- Paul McCartney, "Early Days" 2013

Paul McCartney is one of the only two individuals left in the world who knows what it's like to be a Beatle, but even he doesn't know the whole story. Mark Lewisohn has a long standing reputation as one of the most thorough researchers of the Beatles. After authoring an excellent book detailing the Beatles live performances, EMI hired Lewisohn in the 1980s for an enviable task: to listen to every Beatles recording session tape that existed and catalog them. That led to 1988's book "The Complete Beatles Recording Sessions," a long out-of-print (but recently reissued) detailed analysis of all the recordings, that has been an invaluable resource for Beatle scholars ever since. He's written several other great books on the Beatles, and has worked for Apple and for Paul McCartney's company, MPL. This author has the experience and chops to handle the work, and when he announced that he was working on a 3-volume definitive history of the band, Beatle fans and scholars were overjoyed.

Now the first volume has been released, and the level of detail is astounding. It's a thousand pages, give or take a few (944 really), but this takes us only to the first glimmer of the part of the Beatles career that everyone knows about, their amazing recording career. We start with the history on how the families of the Beatles first arrived in Liverpool, and go all the way to the end of 1962, the cusp of fame. Just one single to their name, and world wide everlasting fame the farthest thing from anyone's imagination.

Lewisohn has spoken to practically everyone who knew and worked with the Beatles, friends, family, associates. He has followed every paper trail he could get his hands on. In addition to the amazing detail he's brilliantly put to paper, are a small but choice number of photographs. A few will be familiar to Beatle fans, but many have never been published before.

And if that's not enough for you for this first volume, head on over to amazon.co.uk. There's a 2-volume special edition with thousands of additional words, many more photographs, and 1,728 pages. My copy of that is now in the hands of the Royal Mail, so until that edition arrives in the post, this edition will serve as a satisfying taste. And I can't wait for Lewisohn to finish the next two volumes.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Me do love this book! 24. November 2013
Von John D. Muir - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Verifizierter Kauf
I first heard of this project almost 10 years ago. I already had two of Mark Lewisohn's books on the Beatles: Recording Sessions and The Complete Beatles Chronicle. I knew they were books which were objective, yet with an eye for everything interesting and humorous. When the news came out that Lewisohn was writing a complete biography, I waited anxiously for its publication. And waited. And waited.... as it got pushed back ever further. Well, finally it's here; and the waiting was all worth while.

'Tune In' tells the story of the years before Beatlemania, weaving together the biographies of four boys from Liverpool who grew up with a shared passion, to play music. They each found ways of working towards realizing their dream; in fact, it's about the only thing they did work at, since nothing else seemed to be interesting to them. Their paths gradually came together, first John, then John and Paul, then John, Paul and George and finally, a few months before this part of the story ends, John, Paul, George and Ringo. Lewisohn cleverly constructs the book chronologically, bringing the stories together rather than dealing with each person separately. This gives the book a 'real time' feeling, in which events are recounted as they occur. This sense of immediacy is one of the book's biggest strengths; no other biography (and I've read many) gives the reader such a sense of being there, almost as if watching the story unfold in front of you.

Lewisohn's greatest attribute is his willingness to take the trouble to get it right. He makes sure that he not only finds the best sources, he sets them out in extensive footnotes. Where there is not a definitive source, he says so; there is no reciting of rumor, gossip and biased opinion as fact. His objectivity is admirable, for although he is a fan of The Beatles' work, he does not gloss over their human weaknesses and foibles. This is a warts and all account, but never loses sight of the fact that every experience and every character trait is part of what made them so iconic as a band.

There are surprises. One of the most intriguing questions for me has always been why The Beatles first contract with EMI (George Martin's organization) was dated 2 days before Martin ever saw them; Lewisohn solves the mystery and it isn't at all what I was expecting. He answers the questions about why Pete Best was replaced and whether 'Love Me Do' was pushed into the charts by Brian Epstein. However, the revelations are not the reason for reading the book. The quality of writing is the main attraction here. This book is always hugely entertaining, even fascinating. It's witty without being pretentious, sad without being maudlin and affectionate without being sentimental. As this part of the story ends, you find yourself feeling uplifted and eager to read about what happens next.

Ah, there's the rub. The book ends just as The Beatles are about to make history- not just pop music history, but history-book history, as one of the most important cultural influences of the second half of the 20th century. Mark Lewisohn is working on it. I'm already waiting for it.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Tune In: For Beatlemaniacs Like Me 4. Januar 2014
Von Bruce D. Collins - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Kindle Edition|Verifizierter Kauf
The only problem with this book is that it ends too soon. As I understand it, the second volume will not be available until 2020 at the earliest.

Lewisohn treats The Beatles like Robert Caro treats Lyndon Johnson, and the result is very satisfying indeed. His history is not just of John, Paul, George and Ringo (and Pete Best, Brian Epstein and George Martin), but also of Liverpool, rock and roll and the class consciousness that permeated (and still permeates) British society.

The Beatles appeared to us in the US as a fully formed rock combo of 4 young men of incredible musicianship and creative power. As a 13 year old in 1964 I noted they were on average only 8 years older than me, and I wondered how they became who they were. I looked ahead 8 years at my own life and wondered what it would take for me to become like any one of them. I was just learning guitar chords, for example, and wondered if they had the same kind of guitar instruction books I was using. They didn't. Thanks to this book I now know exactly how John Lennon got from strumming banjo chords (taught him by his mother) on only the first 4 strings of a 6-string guitar to becoming one of the finest rock rhythm guitarists in history. I know how they taught themselves the different chord progressions. As detailed as this story is, I would like to have known more of how their musicianship evolved. But, as good a historian as Lewisohn is, what I still want to know is almost certainly unknowable at this point.

The book contains an almost week by week accounting of the lives of these boys from ages 15 on. There is an earlier accounting, but not quite as deep. I can't say how the casual Beatle fan will react to the minutia of this accounting, but for me it was essential to gaining a genuine appreciation of how each of the four became himself as a person, a musician and a personality.

One insight I particularly appreciated was that I was not the only person whose primary response to hearing and seeing The Beatles was happiness. Alistair Taylor is quoted as saying he felt happy. So is George Martin. And, of course, all those 14 and 15 year old girl fans in the Cavern. I think that reaction is essential to understanding Beatlemania. It wasn't just the strong back beat, the originality of the songs and their arrangements, and their very loud performances, although all of those things are essential to it. The Beatles made me feel happy. Lewisohn's book chronicles all of this, and in doing so, ratified my own experiences from 50 years ago to the present day.

A Beatle fan must read this book. A pop culture fan must read this book. A sociologist will find a goldmine of raw data in it. It is so much more than just the story of a rock combo from Liverpool. It is also a deep insight into post war Liverpool, the evolution of rock and roll, and the baby boom generation in Britain, and by extension, the United States.

I wish Mark Lewisohn good health and healthy royalties so that he is able to live large and long. He must complete the series.

.
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