A few weeks ago I shared the isolated guitar track from Revolution and this time focus turns to the drums. As I’ve said countless times before, Ringo is an extremely underrated drummer and being able to hear his drumming in an isolated form really opens it up to the point where you can really appreciate his greatness. Take a listen:
Revolution 1 is one of my favourite songs on The White Album which was later reworked into a faster, rougher version for a single. The guitar found in the single version is as loud and raw as The Beatles ever played with a tone that can cut through anything. Below is the full guitar track(s) from the song in isolated form. Hold on to something and take a listen:
The opening song from Abbey Road is one of John’s finest moments on the album and I previously posted an isolated track article earlier this year featuring his isolated vocals from the song. However this article focuses instead on Ringo and his superb drumming. Below you can hear the full isolated drum track in its full glory. Take a listen:
Recorded during the Rubber Soul album sessions, Day Tripper was released in December 1965 as a double A-side along with We Can Work It Out. From a personal point of view it’s one of my favourite Beatles songs so hearing any part of it isolated is fantastic. What we have here are the isolated bass and drum tracks. Take a listen:
Released as a double A-side single alongside Strawberry Fields Forever in February 1967, Penny Lane remains one of the most loved and favourite Beatles songs of all time. The joyful nature of the song is rooted in the incredible vocal performance by McCartney, of which you can listen to in isolated form right now. Take a listen:
There’s one thing that the Sgt. Pepper album isn’t short of and that’s fantastic vocal performances from Paul, with When I’m Sixty-Four perhaps leading the way as the best of the lot. What we have in this article is the isolated vocal track from the song, take a listen!