According to Paul McCartney, all we need is love, not autographs.
The 79-year-old former Beatle revealed in a new interview with Reader’s Digest He doesn’t like taking selfies or signing autographs for fans anymore because he finds them completely “weird”.
He said “here”. “Can I write your name on the back of this even on the receipt please? We both know who I am.”
While the British rocker is happy to talk to fans, he doesn’t understand why people need his autograph.
He continued, “What you usually get is a red photo with a poor background and I look a little miserable.” “Let’s talk, let’s exchange stories.”
McCartney’s sentiments were echoed by fellow bandmate Ringo Starr, who said in 2008 that He will stop signing autographs Because of his busy schedule.
“I am warning you in peace and love. Starr, 81, said at the time.” And there are no things to be signed. no thing! Anyway, peace and love, peace and love.”
When was a star Howard Stern asked In 2018 about his decision, the drummer explained, “That was a grumpy moment. In New York, in fact, I’ve been signing scratch boards on guitars, and someone said, ‘Have you seen it online? There’s a guitar with my signature on a scratch pad.”
He continued, “Someone hit one on the guitar as a guitar and was selling it for three thousand.” “And I said, ‘No.’ I’m just signing for charity now.”
Starr and McCartney’s days as part of the Beatles will be immortalized in the upcoming Disney+ documentary “The Beatles: Get Back.”
The three-night miniseries will document how the group – made up of Starr, McCartney, John Lennon and George Harrison – rose to prominence on the British music scene in the 1960s and disintegrated a decade later.
The series’ first episode, directed by Peter Jackson, is packed November 25 and is packed with long-lost, restored archive footage from the old Beatles days and old band interviews.
The director of “The Lord of the Rings” has gone through more than 60 hours of previously unseen footage and 150 hours of unheard audio for documentaries. The unearthed films are found in Michael Lindsay-Hogg’s lost film “Let It Be,” a 1970 television documentary chronicling the tension of the Fab Foursome as they write and rehearse new songs for their latest album and concert.