Who hasn’t heard of Beatles? They’re like the religious zeal of the rock and roll genre whose legacy just goes on. When you’ve seen them, you have known what eargasm feels like. The Four legends had a enthusiastically artistic career, making up songs which numbers around 300 (excluding the solo performances.) But often the same 30-40 songs of them compromise every fan’s playlist. And it’s completely understandable, with such a long numbers of records, some let-downs happen more than often. But along with that, there are a lot of underdogs, that just sit there waiting to be appreciated and to be dig up again. Here we provide some of such numbers by Beatles which tend to move under the curtains.
I’ll be Back
The song is John Lennon composition and is credited to Lennon-McCartney for the film ‘A Hard Day’s Night’ which landed theatre on 1964. It is a simple melody on breakup. The lyric goes on as a humble poem, with the chord progression suited best for menacing. It is the song of era where Beatles were at their creative best with no traumas of any kind at hand.
It is one of the shortest compositions made by the Band, ending the clocks just at 1:48. But as they say, it’s a little man of great exploration. The backpacking of harmonica and piano, with rushed up vocals (I’m so mad and lonelyyy) will make it up to you to go on for the musical euphoria.
I don’t want to spoil the Party
The album which came under the name “Beatles for sale” was one which was good, but at the same time easily forgettable. The whole package sounded drained up for some reason (maybe because of the U.S. Tour they had done just before the album release.) Most of the songs of the album has the same melancholic memoranda attached but “I don’t Want to Spoil the Party” is a mention which lives up to the name. It just hits the balance with its key as pop culture, going on with instruments and gloomy lyrics. The song is so young and drunk and painful, it comes off like the medicine for the longing that goes up in like three minutes.
Long, Long, Long
George Harrison came off as a big name in the song-writing business, with the emrgence of White Album. It’s not like he was not appreciated for the work he had done in the past with brilliances, but it’s the recordings of this album which produced some of the awe-inspiring lyrics. The song has the upbeat guitars, along with accords in line. Plus, Harrison’s lyrics to back everything up which makes it an excruciating piece of music hitting right at the core of every heart with bitterness and painful musical ting. And it’s such a shame that it comes of under the list which is off the radar for most of the music lovers.
It’s a depressing fact, that no one is listening to the “Rain” these days. It wasn’t one of commercial hits, but it came off at the time when Beatles were at their creative best and made music that will last. Coming off in the transition period where the band had started to move out from the basic love tunes to a more definite and unconventional zone that gave us songs like Sgt. Peppers’s. As the musings of Soundscapes, it’s a low shredding beat with distorted guitar composition, everything structured under the basic “ G, C, D” chord headway.
Following the basic mantra for rock ‘n’ roll, the song comes with a prodigious intro. There’s a ting of some magic on the opening piano that will get to you every single time. It’s basic and a complete badass and will give you eargasm for days on end.
Every Little Thing
It was one of the songs that are designated for the single release but often co-ignited with the upcoming album as a plus point. Just for this case, it came as blow off. For the song doesn’t fit properly with love dunes of lesser impact. The song has a catch about itself and details are astonishingly perfect. With each “ba-dum” of timpani which will go off with “Every Little Thing she does” in the chorous act, will cause a ventricular contraction for a moment for that one special.
Baby, You’re a Rich Man
I’m sure you’ve heard of this one from the end of the film, The Social Network (if you were paying enough attention.) The song made its debut on 1967 with the emergence of album “All you need is love.” It’s one the compositions which were made by Lennon-McCartney by finishing the incomplete songs from every party into a huge hit. The weird noise that gets you in the intro, the shout-ups of the catchy chorus, and the idiosyncratic thumping makes it an exceptional piece of pop music culture.