- the, (used with a plural verb) British rock-'n'-roll group (1962–70) including George Harrison (born 1943), John (Winston) Len·non [len-uh n] /ˈlɛn ən/ (1940–80), Paul (James) Mc·Cart·ney [muh-kahrt-nee] /məˈkɑrt ni/ (born 1942), and Rin·go [ring-goh] /ˈrɪŋ goʊ/ Starr (Richard Starkey) (born 1940).
Examples from the Web for beatles
The one I wrote about is from 1969, a time when the Beatles hated each other.
So the Beatles had recorded that Buddy Holly song many times?
For instance, the Beatles rendition of Crying, Waiting, Hoping, the great Buddy Holly song.
Members of The Beatles, The Rolling Stones, and The Kinks frequently dropped in.Barbara Hulanicki, Queen of Fast Fashion
October 15, 2014
During a trip to India, while still with the Beatles, George met Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, who became his teacher for a while.When Gary Wright Met George Harrison: Dream Weaver, John and Yoko, and More
September 29, 2014
Word Origin and History for beatles
seminal rock and pop group formed in Liverpool, England; named as such 1960 (after a succession of other names), supposedly by then-bassist Stuart Sutcliffe, from beetles (on model of Buddy Holly's band The Crickets) with a pun on the musical sense of beat. Their global popularity dates to 1963.
A rock 'n' roll singing group from Liverpool, England, that was phenomenally popular in the middle and late 1960s. The intense devotion of the group's fans, especially the hysterical screaming that the Beatles provoked in large crowds of teenagers, was called Beatlemania. The four Beatles were John Lennon, Paul McCartney, George Harrison, and Ringo Starr. Among their many popular songs, most of which were written by Lennon and McCartney, were “I Want to Hold Your Hand” and “Hey, Jude.”