- smiley boy
- pretty singing voice
- incredible writer
- longish brown hair
- honey coloured eyes
- five foot eleven
- adam’s apple af
- long, spidery fingers
- born on august 20, 1986
- former member of panic! at the disco
- a tattoo that says “mad as a hatter, thin as a dime”
- ryan ross
- what i’m looking for is ryan ross.
“A homburg-hatted John joins in on working out the arrangement of ‘With A Little Help From My Friends’ for Ringo’s benefit. Lennon was presumably in a more coherent state than the previous week when he accidentally ingested some LSD during a session. George Martin, blissfully unaware of the drug’s powerful hallucinatory effects, had lead John up to the roof to get some air after he’d complained of feeling ill. On learning of this Paul and George both dashed upstairs to rescue him. Paul clutches an acetate of one of the Pepper tracks while George pulls up a chair to work with John on the guitar parts.” - From ‘Looking Through You’ and scanned by @thebeatlesforlife :)
I felt we were just in the studio to make the next record, and Paul was
going on about this idea of some fictitious band. That side of it didn’t
really interest me, other that the title song and the album cover.
It was becoming difficult for me, because I wasn’t really that into
it. Up to that time, we had recorded more like a band; we would learn
the songs and then play them (although we were starting to do overdubs,
and had done a lot on Revolver).
Sgt Pepper was the one album where things were done slightly
differently. A lot of the time it ended up with just Paul playing the
piano and Ringo keeping the tempo, and we weren’t allowed to play as a
band so much. It became an assembly process - just little parts and then
overdubbing - and for me it became a bit tiring and a bit boring. I had
a few moments in there that I enjoyed, but generally I didn’t really
like making the album much.
I’d just got back from India, and my heart was still out there. After
what had happened in 1966, everything else seemed like hard work. It
was a job, like doing something I didn’t really want to do, and I was
losing interest in being ‘fab’ at that point.Before then everything I’d known had been in the West, and so the
trips to India had really opened me up. I was into the whole thing; the
music, the culture, the smells. There were good and bad smells, lots of
colors, many different things - and that’s what I’d become used to.
been let out of the confines of the group, and it was difficult for me
to come back into the sessions. In a way, it felt like going backwards.
Everybody else thought that Sgt Pepper was a revolutionary record - but
for me it was not as enjoyable as Rubber Soul or Revolver, purely because I had gone through so many trips of my own and I was growing out of that kind of thing.” - George, Anthology