“From Me to You” was one of The Beatles' seminal tracks: their third single (and the first to reach number 1), it was recorded at Abbey Road Studios on March 5 1963 and… Read More 


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Da da da da da dum dum daDa da da da da dum dum daIf there's anything that you wantIf there's anything I can doJust call on me and I'll send it alongWith love, from me to youI've got everything that you wantLike a heart that's oh so trueJust call on me and I'll send it alongWith love, from me to youI got arms that long to hold youAnd keep you by my sideI got lips that long to kiss youAnd keep you satisfied, ooohIf there's anything that you wantIf there's anything I can doJust call on me and I'll send it alongWith love, from me to you
From me, to youJust call on me and I'll send it alongWith love, from me to youI got arms that long to hold youAnd keep you by my sideI got lips that long to kiss youAnd keep you satisfied, ooohIf there's anything that you wantIf there's anything I can doJust call on me and I'll send it alongWith love, from me to youTo you, to you, to you
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“From Me to You” was one of The Beatles" seminal tracks: their third single (and the first to reach number 1), it was recorded at Abbey Road Studios on March 5 1963 and released soon after on April 11. It found its first album slot on side 1 of Twist and Shout, a Canadian release for February of 1964.

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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kvRs5y3AWO4

The “first throb” of the song went through Lennon and McCartney during a coach journey between York and Shrewsbury. According to Kevin Courrier’s book Artificial Paradise: The Dark Side of the Beatles" Utopian Dream, the song’s

title came from the letters" column in the weekly pop paper New Musical Express NME> titled “From You to Us.” While reading the February 22 issue, which advertised their tour dates, Lennon and McCartney began trading lines until the lyrics were completed upon arrival at Shrewsbury. (pp. 51-2)

The extensive entry for this song on Wikipedia repeats this same origin story, and goes into further details about the song’s composition and evolution.

Having been inspired by a letters page in a popular publication, it is perhaps unsurprising that the song’s lyrics draw, in several ways, on forms of long-distance communication. The song can be read in some places as a kind of letter, urging its addressee to “call on me” in the event that there is anything else that could be “sen along”. The title itself, which adds the phrase “with love” when it appears in the the song, also mimics a common valediction or sign-off.

See more: Flujo Blanco En El Embarazo Semana A Semana: Tercera Edicion

The song has been covered quite a few times, and has had the honour of being featured on one of the John Lewis Christmas Commercials.