Tag: Paul McCartney

Eric Stewart/10CC: Anthology (Lemon Recordings)

Eric Stewart was one of the visionaries behind 10CC, and is notable for his work with Paul McCartney. This satisfying collection examines his solo work, with a handful of late-era 10CC songs to boot.

Best Of The Recoup: Life Is Far Too Fast: A Conversation With Mike McCartney

Last year, we sat down and had a long, compelling conversation with Mike McCartney about his delightful one-off album, McGough & McGear and the era that produced it.

Eight Days A Week: The Touring Years (Apple/Universal)

This excellent documentary offers a glimpse into the life and times of The Beatles. Though the history is well-known, this film gives a fresh look behind the curtain of the first four years of the Beatles’ professional existence.

The Beatles: Live At The Hollywood Bowl (Capitol Records)

The long-awaited reissue of the Beatles’ only official live album may have taken nearly four decades, but it was worth the wait; Giles Martin has done wonders in terms of cleaning up the 1977 mix.

The Recoup Videocast: The Paul McCartney/Jerry Lewis MDA Telethon Videos

Though the MDA Telethon is no more, we revisit one of our favorite memories from the golden era of the Labor Day tradition.

Paul McCartney: Pure McCartney (Concord Music)

This no-frills four-disc set is the best comprehensive look at Sir Paul McCartney’s storied four decades of solo work, leaving virtually no stone unturned.

3AM Eternal: Paul McCartney “Press” (1986)

A fun little ditty from 1986, from an overlooked era desperately in need of critical reevaluation. Ace video, too!

3AM Eternal: Paul McCartney & Wings “My Love” (1973)

Even during the midst of his creative nadir, Sir Paul could still produce a rare jewel of a song.

3AM Eternal: Paul McCartney, “One And One Is Two” (1964)

What this rough-sounding demo lacks in audio fidelity, it makes up in charm; one of Paul’s lesser-known numbers from their given-to-others pile of songs.

3AM Eternal: Wings, “Getting Closer” (1979)

One of Wings’ final singles, taken from the doomed Back To The Egg, was one of the band’s finest numbers.