The Beatles release new music videos for every song on Revolver

The Beatles have shared music videos for all the songs from their album Revolver originally released in 1966.

The Beatles have surprised fans by releasing a series of new music videos to support songs from their Revolver album.

The Liverpool-formed rock band uploaded psychedelic visuals for each of the songs to their YouTube channel, where they have nearly 7 million subscribers.

Thousands of fans have commented on the timeless appeal of the band’s music after more than 50 years since the album’s release.

One wrote: “Over 56 years since this song was recorded and it still feels like it could have been recorded today. The Beatles were a musical flash in a bottle that only a few artists may have come close to.

Another said: “Their music will never go out of style. I

A third commented: “These guys came along, did something totally different and changed everything. Fantastic to hear this great sound after so many years. The Beatles – #1 forever! ✌️”

A fourth added: “It further proves how timeless The Beatles are. this could be a music video for a hip young indie band, but it fits perfectly”

The Beatles’ YouTube channel teased fans by posting an original psychedelic music video for Taxman, before sharing other illustrated videos for the album’s remaining tracks.

The videos aim to promote the special edition box set of the album which was unveiled today. This follows the release of the Taxman and Tomorrow Never Knows demos earlier this year.

Revolver was the Beatles’ last studio album released before they broke up to focus on solo projects in the 1970s. With hits such as Yellow Submarine Tomorrow Never Knows and Eleanor Rigby, fans often consider it the best album of the time.

Paul McCartney and drummer Ringo Starr had successful solo careers after the Beatles broke up, while George Harrison and John Lennon died tragically in the years that followed.

McCartney and Starr joined Giles Martin, who is the son of original Revolver producer George Martin, to remix the latest tracks released.

Martin said Los Angeles Times“They don’t realize they’re doing something we’ll be listening to in 56 years — or even two years.” I know for a fact that they never thought the music would last this long.

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