Biggest hits:

The Beatles Biggest Hits and Songs

Names of Songs: Year: Time: Lead Voices:
"She Loves You" 1963 2:22 Lennon and Mccartney
"Love Me Do" 1962 2:23 Lennon and Mccartney
"I Want to Hold Your Hand" 1963 2:27 Lennon and Mccartney
"Can't Buy Me Love" 1964 2:14 Mccartney
"A Hard Day's Night" 1964 2:34 Lennon and Mccartney
"I Feel Fine" 1964 2:20 Lennon
"Eight Days a Week" 1964 2:45 Lennon
"Ticket to Ride" 1965 3:10 Lennon, with Mccartney
"Help!" 1965 2:19 Lennon
"Yesterday" 1965 2:06 Mccartney
"We Can Work It Out" 1965 2:17 Mccartney, with Lennon
"Paperback Writer" 1966 2:19 Mccartney
"Penny Lane" 1967 3:02 Mccartney
"All You Need Is Love" 1967 3:49 Lennon
"Hello, Goodbye" 1967 3:30 Mccartney
"Hey Jude" 1968 5:08 Mccartney
"Get Back" 1969 3:13 Mccartney
"Come Together" 1969 4:19 Lennon
"Let It Be" 1969 3:52 Mccartney
"The Long and Winding Road" 1969 3:38 Mccartney


Biggest Tours:

The Beatles' rise to prominence in the United States on February 7, 1964 was a significant development in the history of the band's commercial success. In addition to establishing the Beatles' international stature, it changed attitudes to popular music in the United States, whose own Memphis-driven musical evolution had made it a global trend-setter.
The Beatles' first visit to the US came at a time of great popularity in Britain. The band's UK commercial breakthrough, in late 1962, had been followed by a year of successful concerts and tours. The start of the Beatles' popularity in the US, in early 1964, was marked by intense demand for the single "I Want to Hold Your Hand"—which sold one-and-a-half million copies in under three weeks—and the band's arrival the following month. The visit, advertised across the US on five million posters, was a defining moment in the Beatles' history, and the starting-point of the British Invasion.
Following popular television appearanc2es and concerts during their February 1964 visit, the Beatles returned to the US in August 1964, and again in August 1965, for tours. In August 1966 they returned once more, and although this tour was commercially successful, it coincided with a storm of US public protest after publication of a quote from John Lennon's remarks about Christianity. The 1966 US tour marked the end of the Beatles' concert days. The band ceased to perform commercial concerts, instead devoting their efforts to creating new material in the recording studio.