Deep Beatles

The Beatles, “It Won’t Be Long” from With the Beatles (1963): Deep Beatles

The Beatles, “It Won’t Be Long” from With the Beatles (1963): Deep Beatles

“It Won’t Be Long” once again demonstrates the Beatles’ willingness to stretch the boundaries of conventional pop-song structures.

The Beatles, “Martha My Dear” from The White Album (1968): Deep Beatles

The Beatles, “Martha My Dear” from The White Album (1968): Deep Beatles

The Beatles’ “Martha My Dear” incorporates other genres into rock, but also subverts the typical verse-chorus form.

The Beatles, “You Like Me Too Much” from Help! (1965): Deep Beatles

The Beatles, “You Like Me Too Much” from Help! (1965): Deep Beatles

While it may not match his other Beatles masterpieces, “You Like Me Too Much” marks another turning point in George Harrison’s artistic development.

The Beatles, “Don’t Let Me Down” (B-side of “Get Back,” 1969): Deep Beatles

The Beatles, “Don’t Let Me Down” (B-side of “Get Back,” 1969): Deep Beatles

The Beatles may have been in their final stages, but “Don’t Let Me Down” exemplifies how they could ultimately work together to create powerful songs.

The Beatles, “All Together Now” from Yellow Submarine (1969): Deep Beatles

The Beatles, “All Together Now” from Yellow Submarine (1969): Deep Beatles

“All Together Now” shows how the Beatles incorporated other genres and infused them with their own rock sound, creating a unique music form.

The Beatles, “Getting Better” from Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band (1967): Deep Beatles

The Beatles, “Getting Better” from Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band (1967): Deep Beatles

The Beatles’ “Getting Better” illustrates John Lennon and Paul McCartney’s collaborative style, differing outlooks, and willingness to reveal personal truths.

The Beatles, “I Wanna Be Your Man” from With the Beatles (1963): Deep Beatles

The Beatles, “I Wanna Be Your Man” from With the Beatles (1963): Deep Beatles

The Beatles helped kickstart the Rolling Stones’ career with “I Wanna Be Your Man,” then made the song their own on ‘With the Beatles.’

The Beatles, “No Reply” from  Beatles for Sale (1964): Deep Beatles

The Beatles, “No Reply” from Beatles for Sale (1964): Deep Beatles

What is the link between a 1957 hit and the Beatles’ 1964 track “No Reply”? The answer lends insight into the group’s changing sound and growing lyrical sophistication.

The Beatles, “Revolution 1” from The White Album (1968): Deep Beatles

The Beatles, “Revolution 1” from The White Album (1968): Deep Beatles

The Beatles’ “Revolution 1” provides no definitive answers, reflecting the turbulent time period from which it emerged.

The Beatles, “Slow Down” from Something New (1964): Deep Beatles

The Beatles, “Slow Down” from Something New (1964): Deep Beatles

While “Slow Down” may not rank among the Beatles’ most well-known covers, it does provide a snapshot of the group’s raw early days.