Ringo, George, John, and Paul are returning to Pepperland next year in an all-new comic book adaptation of the the Beatles’ trippy, 1968 animated film Yellow Submarine, courtesy of Titan Comics.
Princess Leia’s Stolen Death Star Plans (say it out loud in the same rhythm as you would Sgt. Peppers Lonely Heart’s Club Band) is the project of Palette-Swap Ninja, who has gamely rendered a parody of every Sgt. Pepper’s song as the story of A New Hope. Here’s the crazy part: They’re all really good!
The first trailer for Luc Besson’s Valerian and the City of a Thousand Planets is finally here and it’s got everything you could want in a big science-fiction movie.
You’re going to want to set aside $60 for the first of November, because that’s when the next fan-designed Lego Ideas set will be available for sale featuring not only The Beatle’s iconic Yellow Submarine, but also amazing Minifig versions of Ringo, Paul, John, and George.
In the Pirates of the Caribbean universe, Jack Sparrow’s father is played by Rolling Stones’ guitarist Keith Richards. That’s the only reason this next sentence isn’t completely and utterly insane: Sir Paul McCartney has joined the cast of Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales.
What do you suppose the most requested photo from the U.S. National Archives might be? Troops raising the American flag on Iwo Jima? That sailor kissing a random woman at the end of WWII? Nope. It's Richard Nixon shaking Elvis Presley's hand.
You know that $600 you have stashed under the mattress to buy a pimpin' flatscreen in the sales? Grab it, raid the kid's piggy banks, and jump on a plane down to Dallas: some of the Beatles' microphones, complete with authentic Lennon & McCartney Spittle, are up for sale.
This is pretty damn silly, but I love pancakes and I love The Beatles, so I will just leave this video by pancake illustrator Nathan Shields right here:
Pull up a chair, Beatles fans, I have a story for you, a story about politics, pot, and rock and roll, starring John Lennon and Timothy Leary. IT'S A GOOD ONE.
Every year, my parents would wake my brother and sister and I up to this song on our respective birthdays. It's a tradition that my father, a Beatles fanatic, started before I was even so much as a thought.
Beatles covers are maddeningly tricky. Stay too close to the original, and it comes off fawning. Muck around too badly, and you've desecrated a musical shrine. How do you take a song by The Greatest Rock Band Ever, Ever™ off the pedestal and safely play around with it? Befuddlingly, Pomplamoose nailed it.
Can you spot the fakes? Hundreds of amazing images wash over our greedy eyeballs each and every day, clogging our Twitter timelines and Facebook feeds. Many of them are fakes, lies, or both. Like these!
Do you like Dexter? Then you'll probably like Larime Taylor's A Voice in the Dark much, much more. It's the tale of a young college student named Zoey, whose desire to kill keeps getting stronger — but can hosting a radio show for people to share their darkest secrets keep her urges at bay? It's a wonderful…
All you need is DNA. A Canadian dentist says he's working with "American scientists" to clone John Lennon from a rotten molar the Beatles singer had extracted in the 1960s.
Blossom, Bubbles, and Buttercup enter the world of Flaming Lips when they prepare to take down the pink robots. Courtney Bernard is just one of the artists putting cartoon characters (and Muppets) on classic album covers.
Last week's edition of the always stellar The Line It is Drawn art mashup series at Comics Should Be Good made the Fantastic Four as big as the Beatles. The brilliant fanartists took up the challenge of CSBG readers to place superheroes on album covers, casting the Teen Titans as Gorillaz, the various Robins as the…
John Lennon wrote "Being for the Benefit of Mr. Kite" in 1967, but most of the fanciful lyrics were actually written in 1843. You see, Lennon didn't pull them out of a drug-induced hallucination—he pulled them off a 19th-century poster advertising the Pablo Fanque Circus. The story's actually fairly well known, but…
We've seen robots play music before, but Drexel University's HUBO bots take things to an entirely different level. That's because these robots haven't actually been programmed to play Come Together — at least not specifically.
If you're any self-respecting music fan, there was probably a point in time where you wanted to make music yourself. And then you realized you didn't have any talent. And then you realized you couldn't afford the instruments. The Guitar Collection: George Harrison won't solve your talent or instrument problem but at…
Even if you're not a musician, there's something incredible about the iconic crash of the first chord on The Beatles' A Hard Day's Night. What is that chord anyway? The question has befuddled musicians until now.