Most bands have run-ins with the authorities. Not the Beatles. Here’s how the Fab Four not only avoided hostility with policemen, but fostered a healthy and even friendly working relationship.
The Breakfast with the Beatles Roundtable has returned, just in time to celebrate the 50th anniversary of The Beatles’ concert at the Boston Garden on September 12, 1964.
The Beatles played the Boston Garden 50 years ago today, and for the most part it was like every other Beatles show in 1964 – except for one major difference, as Breakfast with the Beatles host Chachi Loprete explains.
How much value would you place on a used cigarette? Probably not much, but what if it came from the mouth of a Beatle? That’s what two fans actually took from the Fab Four’s 1964 press conference in Boston.
On September 11, 1962, Ringo’s version of “Love Me Do’ got rejected by the Beatles. Do you know which drummer ended up playing on the album version?
This week’s roundtable brings another special guest to the roundtable: Suffolk University music professor David Gallant, who instructs a Beatles course. He joins the group to talk Beatles singles, specifically the “45″ records that Chachi loved to collect as a kid – mainly because he could afford them more than the full records!
“Rubber Soul” marked a transition for the Beatles. They brought in a whole new array of musical influences and began to establish themselves as great artists, and more than just pop stars. That’s the topic for this week’s roundtable.
The Beatles’ legacy as a band is unquestioned and unmatched in terms of quality and popularity. The solo careers of each of the members of the Fab Four, however, are a little more varied. That’s […]
We have another special guest in the studio: ZLX afternoon drive DJ Chuck Nowlin! The group play some Beatles trivia. You might be surprised by how much (or how little) these guys know about the band…
The Beatles’ self-titled “White Album” drew a mixed reaction in 1968, but has endured as a timeless classic. Breakfast With The Beatles host Chachi Loprete, along with fellow Beatles fanatics, deconstructs the album and analyze its vast musical soundscapes in the latest Beatles roundtable.