Paul McCartney debuted two new songs in Las Vegas over the weekend. You can check out "Everybody Out There" and "Save Us," plus a live version of "New," which McCartney debuted several weeks ago, below.
Paul McCartney has revealed the tracklisting for New, his new album, which will be released October 15. You can check it out below. New, the followup to 2012's Kisses on the Bottom, is McCartney's first album of predominantly original material since 2007's Memory Almost Full.
Last month, while getting ready to go on stage in Regina, Saskatchewan, Paul McCartney filmed an impromptu version of his new sing, "New." This quickly turned into a full acoustic performance when McCartney was joined by the rest of his band for a run-through the song. Check out the video below.
Paul McCartney has released a new single — with an old feel. The catchy new song, which happens to be called "New," is the Mark Ronson-produced title track from his upcoming studio album. The album, the followup to 2012's Kisses on the Bottom, will be released October 15 in the US (October 14 in the UK).
As the photo gallery below will clearly illustrate, Framus — the Germany-based manufacturer of guitars, basses, banjos, amps and more — has made some very distinctive and cool-looking instruments over the years.
This past Friday night, Paul McCartney and his band were joined on stage by the former members of Nirvana — Dave Grohl, Krist Novoselic and Pat Smear (Nirvana's second guitarist for a spell) — at Seattle's Safeco Field.
Written by Paul McCartney, "Fixing a Hole" features an expressionistic lyric that is unlike anything he'd written before; McCartney has said the lyrics simply reflect a wish to let his mind wander freely, a concept that was in harmony with the mood of the times. It is also one of the simplest recordings on Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band.
The Beatles made EMI’s Abbey Road Studios a household name after they titled their 1969 album for the facility. It was there that they recorded nearly all of their songs, beginning with their first release, 1962’s “Love Me Do.”
Out There is doing brisk business and garnering fantastic reviews from critics and fans. McCartney has avoided the ticket sales problems his contemporaries, the Rolling Stones, have experienced and has shaken up the setlist — adding "Eight Days A Week," "Being For The Benefit of Mr. Kite" and other deep cuts — so that even fans who have seen him multiple times in recent years have come away in awe of his talent.