- Album Songs recorded during this session officially appear on the Revolver (UK Mono) LP.
- EMI Studios, Studio Two, Abbey Road
More from year 1966
Some songs from this session appear on:
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This was the 26th day of the recording sessions for the “Revolver” album.
On this day, they completed the recording of this track, by adding Paul McCartney’s bass part onto take 4. The working title changed during that session, from “Laxton’s Superb“ to “I Don’t Know“.
Four mono mixes were then created, with ADT (artificial double-tracking) applied to George’s lead vocals and the handclaps played by the four Beatles. Remix Mono 1 was deemed the best and released on “Revolver“.
“I Want To Tell You” would be mixed in stereo on June 21, 1966.
“Yellow Submarine” had been recorded on May 26, 1966, and June 1. The first mono mix had been created on June 2. On this day, five mono mixes were created, with Remix Mono 5 considered the best. RM5 was released on “Revolver“.
“Yellow Submarine” would be mixed in stereo on June 22, 1966.
This session, which started at 7 pm, ended at 2:30 am.
Last updated on October 20, 2022
The definitive guide for every Beatles recording sessions from 1962 to 1970.
We owe a lot to Mark Lewisohn for the creation of those session pages, but you really have to buy this book to get all the details - the number of takes for each song, who contributed what, a description of the context and how each session went, various photographies... And an introductory interview with Paul McCartney!
The second book of the Association for Recorded Sound Collections (ARSC)-nominated series, "The Beatles Recording Reference Manual: Volume 2: Help! through Revolver (1965-1966)" follows the evolution of the band from the end of Beatlemania with "Help!" through the introspection of "Rubber Soul" up to the sonic revolution of "Revolver". From the first take to the final remix, discover the making of the greatest recordings of all time.
Through extensive, fully-documented research, these books fill an important gap left by all other Beatles books published to date and provide a unique view into the recordings of the world's most successful pop music act.
If we like to think, in all modesty, that the Paul McCartney Project is the best online ressource for everything Paul McCartney, The Beatles Bible is for sure the definitive online site focused on the Beatles. There are obviously some overlap in terms of content between the two sites, but also some major differences in terms of approach.