The official Twitter account for late The Beatles icon John Lennon posted recently message in regards to John and his beloved widowed wife, Yoko Ono in which the account said quite literally that they are willing to be the world’s ‘clowns’ if will do some good. John Lennon called this surprising woman “heavy”. The full tweet can be seen below.
‘Yoko and I are quite willing to be the world’s clowns if by so doing it will do some good. I know I’m one of these ‘famous personalities.’ For reasons only known to themselves, people do print what I say. And I’m saying peace.’
In other The Beatles news, fans on The Beatles fan forum – PaulMcCartney.com fan forums were discussing their favorite era of The Beatles.
John Lennon’s son recently unloaded on disturbing murder photos: Rubber_Soul 13 posted:
“I do like the early music of The Beatles, which transitioned from covers of well-known songs to the more distinctive and catchy Beatles “sound” – as in I Want to Hold Your Hand and She Loves You. But then the group released a fresh and innovative style of music that, in my opinion, hasn’t quite been replicated since. It’s the mid-years of The Beatles that I’m referring to, including the albums Revolver (one of my all-time favorite albums!), Magical Mystery Tour, Rubber Soul, and Sergeant Pepper. The energy and varying song styles embedded in this time period made it truly distinct for me. And then came the later albums – and beards – which tied up the musical legacy of one of the most influential bands of all time.
All in all, it’s a tough decision to say which period of Beatles music is “best.” They each have their own uniqueness that it’s difficult to place one above the other. The middle years have always been a favorite time period for me, though.”
Lennon writing a ‘freak’ letter to killers and wounded veterans was recently revealed. Whereas ~lady*madonna said: “Early days….when I first fell in love with them. Love Me Do, I Wanna Hold Your Hand, I Saw Her Standing There, All My Loving, etc., not to mention all those rockers like Twist and Shout, Long Tall Sally, Roll Over Beethoven, etc. The pure sound, and the enthusiasm of “the boys” as they rose to fame. Ed Sullivan show than A Hard Day’s Night. All so good.