The Beatles’ manager Brian Epstein has been honoured by a plaque in London.
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The Beatles’ first management contract is to be given away as a competition prize on a UK website.
Alan W Livingston, the president of Capitol Records who agreed to release The Beatles’ music in America in 1963, has died in Los Angeles at the age of 91.
Brian Epstein‘s copy of his management contract with The Beatles is expected to fetch £250,000 ($470,000) at a London auction.
Although The Beatles didn’t attend Brian Epstein‘s funeral in Liverpool on 29 August 1967, they did attend a memorial service.
Following the death of Brian Epstein on 27 August, The Beatles convened at Paul McCartney‘s house in St John’s Wood, London, to discuss their future.
Four days after the death of Brian Epstein, The Beatles issued a statement about the future of his management company, NEMS Enterprises.
The Beatles were in Bangor when word came through that The Beatles’ manager Brian Epstein had died. Plans were immediately made for a return to London.
Late on the night of Friday 25 August 1967, The Beatles’ manager Brian Epstein had returned from his Sussex country retreat. The following day he remained in his bedroom, and by the Sunday morning his housekeepers had become concerned by his non-appearance.
A full-page advertisement appeared in The Times newspaper on this day, signed by 64 of the most prominent members of British society, which called for the legalisation of marijuana. Among the signatories were The Beatles and Brian Epstein.
The Beatles, minus Paul McCartney, attended a party at Brian Epstein‘s country house, Kingsley Hill in Warbleton near Heathfield in Surrey on this day.
BBC disc jockey Kenny Everett gave the official preview of Sgt Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band on this day, on the radio show Where It’s At, broadcast on the BBC Light Programme from 4pm.
Shortly ahead of the release of Sgt Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band, a press launch was held at Brian Epstein‘s house at 24 Chapel Street, London.
George Harrison, Pattie Harrison, Brian Epstein, Eric Clapton and friends attempted to see in 1967 in the fashionable London club Annabel’s, but were refused entry after George refused to wear a tie.
The Four Tops had performed at the Savile Theatre in London on 13 November 1966. The venue was owned by The Beatles’ manager Brian Epstein, and the backdrop for the performance was said to have been designed by Paul McCartney.
Despite having been hospitalised the previous month after overdosing on prescription medicine, The Beatles’ manager Brian Epstein was forced to emerge from his recuperation clinic on this day to deny reports that Paul McCartney was leaving the group.
The Beatles’ manager Brian Epstein had been suffering from depression and anxiety for some time, a condition exacerbated by his use of drugs – both prescribed and illegal.
The previous evening, John Lennon and Neil Aspinall left Celle in West Germany, where Lennon was filming How I Won The War with Richard Lester, for a break in Paris, France.
In an attempt to defuse the controversy surrounding John Lennon‘s comments that The Beatles were “more popular than Jesus“, the group’s manager Brian Epstein held a special press conference.
The Beatles’ manager Brian Epstein announced on this day the group’s plans to tour Germany, Japan, the Philippines and the United States.