What Beatles album is I want to hold your hand on?



Who was banned from The Ed Sullivan Show?

According to accounts, producers had hoped to book them six more times, but instead decided to indefinitely ban the Doors from the show. Whitaker writes that Morrison reportedly replied, “Hey, man, we just did the Sullivan show.”

What was the first song the Beatles played on Ed Sullivan?






Quote from video:

How many times did the Beatles play on The Ed Sullivan Show?

These four historic Beatles performances on The Ed Sullivan Show featured 20 Beatles songs—seven of which became Number One hits. Cumulatively, the four shows attracted an audience of a quarter of a BILLION people.

Which song by the Beatles was first heard by 17 million Americans on The Ed Sullivan Show on Feb 8 1964?





Roughly eight minutes before Fred Kaps took the stage, Sullivan gave his now-famous intro, “Ladies and gentlemen…the Beatles!” and after a few seconds of rapturous cheering from the audience, the band kicked into “All My Lovin’.” Fifty seconds in, the first audience-reaction shot of the performance shows a teenage girl

Did the Beatles lip sync on Ed Sullivan?

Sullivan forbade any act on his show from lip syncing. This included the Beatles however Ed allowed playing of the Beatles videos toward the end of their career after they stopped recording.

Who was most famous person on Ed Sullivan show?

Alan King performed an incredible 37 times on the show between 1956 and 1969.

What song did the Beatles perform on The Ed Sullivan Show in 1964 that catapulted their career in the USA?



Quote from video: The Beatles – I Want To Hold Your Hand – Performed Live On The Ed Sullivan Show 2/9/64.

Who wrote the most Beatles song?

Let’s start by looking at song counts: out of 208 songs recorded by the Beatles, 71 were written mostly by John, 68 mostly by Paul, 22 by George, 21 were cover songs from their early days, 16 John+Paul songs (songs in which they contributed equally), and 10 that were sung by Ringo, out of which 2 he wrote himself (Don’