St. Vincent has caused excitement in fans of the Beatles talking about the impromptu phone call he received from Paul MCCARTNEY after participating in one of his productions. During the latest edition of Late Late Show, with James corden the artist described the musician as “the loveliest man on the planet.”
The singer recalled how McCartney got in touch with her unexpectedly after she contributed a remix of his song “Women and wives” to the McCartney III album last year.
“I submitted the song and was nervous to hear what Paul would think. Then I was driving around town and saw this random number from England. So I take the call and it’s Paul McCartney … He called me, and he was the loveliest man on the planet, ”she told Corden.
Although the recording was released on September 26, 1969, Paul McCartney did not hesitate to say that “Come together” is his favorite song from this album.
In the book Many years from now by Barry Miles, McCartney revealed what his contributions were for the final version of the song.
“Originally, he brought it in as a very upbeat little song, and I pointed out that it was very similar to ‘You can’t catch me’ by Chuck Berry. John recognized that he was pretty close to that, so I said, ‘Well, anything you can do to get away from that,’ ”the artist noted.
A few years later, McCartney revealed that he regretted not having participated more during his recording.
In 1970, he told The Evening Standard newspaper: “On ‘Come together’, I would have liked to sing in harmony with John and I think he would have liked me to do it, but I was too embarrassed to ask him and I don’t work for him. best of my abilities in that situation. “
In a new interview with The Guardian, Paul McCartney spoke about Peter Jackson’s Get back documentary and recalled the group’s last live performance. This event in the band’s history confirmed to Sir Paul which sections of the population received the most appreciation.
The English artist explained what kind of person and who they expected to reach with their songs. “Young secretaries, young office boys, or shopkeepers or cleaners. Those are the people who like us, ”he commented.
Although he assured that his music was for everyone, he always knew that the people who really listened and enjoyed his art were the “working people.” Additionally, McCartney noted that they too considered themselves “working citizens.”
“The workers tended to understand us and understand what we were doing. And occasionally, you’d have the kind of snooty that would get upset. In a way, that was part of the fun. “