Ticket to Ride may refer to:
Help! is the fifth studio album by the English rock band the Beatles and the soundtrack to their film of the same name. It was released on 6 August 1965. Seven of the fourteen songs, including the singles "Help!" and "Ticket to Ride", appeared in the film and took up the first side of the vinyl album. The second side included "Yesterday", the most-covered song ever written. The album was met with favourable critical reviews and topped the Australian, German, UK and US charts.
Helter Skelter or Helter-skelter may refer to:
Yesterday or yesterdays may refer to:
Reel Music is a compilation album featuring a selection of songs by the Beatles that were featured in their films, as the title suggests. The album was released on 22 March 1982 in the United States and the following day in the United Kingdom – almost simultaneously with the theatrical re-release of the film, A Hard Day's Night, which had been "cleaned" and re-edited with stereo Dolby sound. In the US, Reel Music peaked at number 19 on Billboard's albums chart.
Beatles VI is the seventh Capitol Records studio album by the English rock band the Beatles in the United States and Canada. It was the ninth album released into that market in less than one and a half years. The LP was released in both mono and stereo versions.
"Ticket to Ride" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles, written by John Lennon and credited to Lennon–McCartney. Issued as a single in April 1965, it became the Beatles' seventh consecutive number 1 hit in the United Kingdom and their third consecutive number 1 hit in the United States, and similarly topped national charts in Canada, Australia and Ireland. The song was included on their 1965 album Help! Recorded at EMI Studios in London in February that year, the track marked a progression in the Beatles' work through the incorporation of drone and harder-sounding instrumentation relative to their previous releases. Among music critics, Ian MacDonald describes the song as "psychologically deeper than anything the Beatles had recorded before" and "extraordinary for its time".
"Another Girl" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles from their 1965 album Help! and included in the film of the same title. The song was written by Paul McCartney and credited to the Lennon–McCartney partnership. The song is addressed to the singer's girlfriend, who is informed that the singer has found "another girl."
"Yes It Is" is a song by the English rock band the Beatles. Written by John Lennon, it was first released in 1965 as the B-side to "Ticket to Ride". It features some of the Beatles' most complex and dissonant three-part vocal harmonies and showcases George Harrison's early use of volume pedal guitar. Ian MacDonald describes the song as having "rich and unusual harmonic motion."
"The Beatles' Movie Medley" is a compilation of snippets from various Beatles songs. It remains the only Beatles single not released on compact disc or music download. The single peaked at No. 12 on the Billboard Hot 100, and No. 10 on the British charts in 1982. The songs were chosen from the Beatles' films, A Hard Day's Night, Help!, Magical Mystery Tour, Yellow Submarine and Let It Be.
A Garage Dayz Nite, is the first E.P. from Beatallica. It contains seven tracks, made from combinations of Beatles and Metallica songs. The cover is a parody of The Beatles' second UK album With The Beatles, while the crude handwriting is a reference to that used in Metallica's The $5.98 E.P. - Garage Days Re-Revisited.
"Girl Don't Tell Me" is a song written by Brian Wilson for the American rock band the Beach Boys, released on July 5, 1965, on the album Summer Days . It was later included as the B-side of the group's single "Barbara Ann", which was released on December 20, 1965.
The Beatles in Italy is a Beatles compilation album released in Italy in 1965. Despite its title, The Beatles in Italy is not a live album, but, rather, a compilation of previously released studio recordings. The album was issued in Italy in 1965 to capitalise on the band's appearance in Italy during their 1965 European tour, and the release of the film, Help! Instead of consisting of songs that they sang in Italy, the album consists entirely of single and EP tracks that had not been collected into an LP. All original copies of the LP were in mono.
Help! is a 1965 album by the George Martin Orchestra, the second in a series of albums by Martin featuring instrumental arrangements of Beatles songs. United Artists released the LP in the United States on 19 September 1965, and EMI's Columbia Graphophone label released it in the United Kingdom on 19 November. The album consists of Martin's interpretations of songs from the Beatles' own Help! album, which was issued in August 1965.
Love Songs to the Beatles is a tribute album dedicated to the Beatles, released in 1965 by Mary Wells on the 20th Century Fox label. The album was a personal tribute to the British rock group by Wells, who was one of the first Motown artists to tour overseas as the group's opening act after her single "My Guy" had gained hit status in the UK. Wells befriended all four members of the group and released it as a labor of love. This was her second and last album for 20th Century Fox.
"Rockollection" is a 1977 French pop song composed and performed by Laurent Voulzy. Alain Souchon contributed the lyrics.
Los Beatles is a compilation album by The Beatles released originally in Argentina in 1965. It collects various songs from various singles and EPs. It was the first compilation LP released in Argentina.
Beatles Arias is a 1967 LP recorded by American-born mezzo-soprano Cathy Berberian. The original album consists of twelve of Berberian's distinctive operatic-style cover versions of songs by The Beatles, scored for a small chamber ensemble, consisting of a string quartet or wind quintet with harpsichord or organ. The chamber arrangements were by Paul Boyer, and featured Guy Boyer on harpsichord and organ, with an unnamed French string quartet and a wind quintet. Berberian was inspired to create this album while singing along to her 13-year-old daughter's Beatles records.