Which song was the song of the year in 2016?
Willie Nelson’s heart-melting “Heart to the Sun” is one of the best-loved songs of the 20th century, but it’s not exactly the best song about love.
That honor goes to the Beatles’ “Hey Jude” (which also has a similar tune).
While the two songs have different origins, they share a common theme: a love that transcends love of music and life.
As they’ve become a quintessential American love song, the Beatles have become the archetypal example of a band that has managed to make music that speaks to so many people.
As one Beatles fan recently put it, “I love the Beatles.
They have made music that makes me cry every time.”
And in the decades since, the band has been a critical part of pop culture as well as a critical figure in its own right.
“The Beatles, they’re the Beatles,” John Lennon said in 2004, shortly after the group’s first album, Abbey Road, came out.
“And it’s because of them, that people like to sing the songs that they like to hear.”
Today, the group is widely considered one of rock’s most iconic acts, but even though they were at the peak of their powers, the music world still hadn’t fully appreciated what they had accomplished.
“It’s kind of a sad state,” said Will Hurd, who was a longtime Beatles fan and wrote the Beatles biography Beat It.
“I think that we haven’t really appreciated the fact that they did something that was just beyond what anyone could possibly have dreamed of.”
The Beatles were born on January 7, 1945, in Liverpool, England.
They were three years older than John Lennon, and their first album was titled Let It Be, but the group wasn’t fully formed until Lennon, Paul McCartney and Ringo Starr began touring the United States and Europe in the summer of 1966.
The group was already known as the Beatles, but in 1966, they also changed their name to The Beatles.
Their popularity grew, and it was at this point that their songs started to get more commercial, and more popular.
The Beatles’ popularity grew rapidly.
Their first single, “Can’t Buy Me Love,” reached No. 1 on the pop charts.
The song also became the band’s best-selling album.
“They are the greatest band ever,” said Mark Ronson, the pop icon who wrote the song.
“Their music is a masterpiece.
It’s so much fun.
They make people dance, they make people laugh.
And they make you think.”
But the Beatles weren’t just a popular group.
In 1966, when they were still known as The Beatles, their popularity was growing exponentially.
They had a huge fan base, and they were touring the country, performing for a record-breaking crowd of nearly 11 million people.
The band also had a massive commercial success, and in addition to playing concerts, they were making millions touring the world.
When the band toured in the early 1970s, the crowds grew even larger.
“You’re going to see thousands of people, maybe millions of people,” said Hurd.
“We’ve had a million people in the streets of Los Angeles, and we’ve had the most massive crowd in America.”
As a result, the “Beatles were a commercial force in the world of pop,” said Steve Albini, who wrote and produced the album Abbey Road.
“In the ’70s, they became the face of everything that was going on.
They are the people who are responsible for the pop culture that we have today.”
The first Beatles album, Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band, was released in 1971, and the band quickly became one of pop’s most recognizable and popular groups.
The album was an instant hit, but at its peak, it sold over 4 million copies in the United Kingdom alone.
“People just got on with it,” said Albini.
“Everybody was playing with it, everybody was doing it.
The people in their band were having fun.
People were enjoying it.
So we just kept doing it.”
The band continued touring in the late 1970s and early ’80s, playing to ever-growing audiences and recording new songs that would become classic hits.
“When you’re touring, you’re doing things that you don’t really do,” Albini said.
“There’s no ego.
You don’t go out there thinking, ‘I’m going to get the audience to chant and the crowd is going to cheer me on.’
And then when you get to the end of the show, you realize, ‘Oh my God, we have to go out to the back.
We have to get away from the crowd and the fans.'”
They also became a major player in the popular culture.
“From the very beginning, they had a special place in the hearts of millions of fans,” said Bob Dylan, who co