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No One’s Gonna Change Our World, Starline SRS 5013.

Published October 28th, 2016

Release December 12, 1969.No One’s Gonna Change Our World‘ is a charity album released in the UK for the benefit of the World Wildlife Fund. The compilation was put together by comedian Spike Milligan. It includes two tracks from Milligan and one from his Goon Show castmate Harry Secombe. It features liner notes by Philip, Duke of Edinburgh. The album is largely known by fans of The Beatles as the first release of the song ‘Across the Universe’ – the title of the album comes from a line in this song, “Nothing’s gonna change my world“. It was also the first release of the Hollies song ‘Wings’, one of the last songs they did with Graham Nash in early 1968.

Classical EMI 60s front laminated sleeve with three flaps on back side. Record housed in custom EMI plain paper inner sleeve.


Blue labels with black prints, and with Regal & Starline logos. Matrix numbers: Side One: SRS 5013 A-1, Side Two: SRS 5013 B-1.



Let It Be… Naked, Apple – Parlophone 7243 595438 0 2.

Published October 25th, 2016

From the time of its release, Let It Be was regarded as an aberration by many of those closely involved in its creation because of the involvement of Phil Spector in the final production process after the basic album had been recorded.
Over 30 yeas later, was advertised as “Let It Be as it was meant to be“, promising the original album as envisages prior to Spector’s involvement. In fact it was a brand new mix of the original tapes, produced by Poul Hicks, Guy Massey and Allan Rouse, all of whom had been involved in Anthology and Yellow Submarine songtrack projects. They created entirely new master version.

First pressing, November 17, 2003. Set include: ‘Let It Be… Naked’ album, 20-pages booklet and ‘Fly On The Wall’ 7″ single.

Unlaminated gatefold light grey glossy cover with Apple and Parlophone logos on the back side. The earliest gatefold sleeve has a misprint in the the writing credits on the back side. The words, ‘recordingis’ is written as one word. Later pressings have the corrected, ‘recording is’ as two words. Record housed in generic anti-static die-cut poly-lined dust inner sleeve without corners.







Light grey glossy labels with Apple and Parlophone logos. Matrix numbers scratched: Side 1: 5954380 1A1 SRz; Side 2: 5954380 1B1 SRz.













‘Fly On The Wall’ 7″ single. As part of the cleaning-up process, the brief jamming sequences and bits of humorous banter disappeared from the album, but this is more than compensated for by the ‘Fly On The Wall’ bonus single. 7″ sleeve has a misprint where credits are written. The words, ‘recordingis’ is written as one word.

Light grey glossy sleeve with die-cut on the back side.


Light grey glossy labels. Matrix numbers scratched: Side 1: 5954380 1A1; Side 2: 5954380 1B1.


Second pressing, 2010s. The second edition has pronounced differences: polygraphy darker, less contrast, paper thinner, gatefold sleeve has a smaller size. Difference in color is particularly noticeable on the back of the sleeve. In addition, the cover of second edition has is smaller sizes in width and height.

Unlaminated gatefold dark grey glossy cover with Apple and Parlophone logos on the back side.


Compare sizes of sleeves: size of the first edition is 32 x 31.5 cm, wide spine – 10 mm, size of the second edition – 31 x 31 cm, wide spine – 6 mm.



Dark grey glossy labels with Apple and Parlophone logos. Matrix numbers scratched: Side 1: 5954380 1A1 SRz; Side 2: 5954380 1B1 SRz.


‘Fly On The Wall’ 7″ single. Dark grey glossy sleeve without die-cut on the back side. Dark grey glossy labels. Matrix numbers scratched (hard to see): Side 1: 5954380 1A1; Side 2: 5954380 1B1.



Tribute To The Cavern, Parlophone CAV 1.

Published March 30th, 2015

Release April 26, 1984. This custom-pressed album is available only at the Cavern Club in Mathew Street, Liverpool and was produced for the club by EMI to celebrate its rebuilding and the re-opening on 26 April 1984. This album almost could be called The Greatest Hits of Merseybeat, as it contain some of the most famous recordings to emerge from that area. Besides The Beatles tracks that are featured on side two, it also includes other Merseybeat artists such as Gerry and The Pacemakers and Cilla Black. One of the other interesting aspects of this album is the inclusion of sleeve notes written by Tony Barrow who wrote the sleeve notes for a number of The Beatles’ early albums and EPs. Producers: George Martin and Walter J.Ridley.

Unlaminated sleeve has a printed white sticker with red banner: “The Cavern” and red text: “Exclusively Available From The Cavern”, on the front side. In the upper right corner is a large blue-and-white banner The Cavern. Design sleeve: Shoot That Tiger.


Black labels with two white-black EMI logos and silver print, and with silver banners CAVERN on the right sides. “ALL RIGHTS OF THE PRODUCER…” printed at the start perimeter print. Importantly, around the 11 ‘o’ clock position in the rimtext the wording is: “…UNAUTHORISED PUBLIC PERFORMANCE, BROADCASTING, COPYING AND HIRING…”. Instead, added “MANUFACTURED IN THE UK BY EMI RECORDS LIMITED” text at the end of the perimeter print. Matrix numbers: Side One: CAV 1A-1-1-1, Side Two: CAV 1B-1-1-1. Near the matrix numbers clearly visible stamps Penthouse.


Beatles The Decca Tapes.

Published March 8th, 2015

Release, 1979. On New Year’s Eve 1961, The Beatles together with Neil Aspinall loaded their equipment into a van and drove down to London. Brian Epstein travelled by train. Arrived at about 10pm they booked into The Royal Hotel in Russell Square, and then went out on the town to join the New Year revellers in Trafalgar Square. 1 January 1962, the following morning The Beatles arrived at Decca’s West Nampstead studios to find that Brain Epstein was already there. Brian was annoyed, it was approaching 11am, the time of the audition, and no one from Decca had yet arrived. Mike Smith eventually arrived at 11.30 and The Beatles began to unload their equipment only to be told that it wasn’t required and that they were to use the guitars and equipment provided. The Beatles, now in the relatively calm and controlled environment of the recording studio, ran through the songs they had selected from their repertoire, eventually recording at least 15 songs, including three of their own that they had included despite Brian’s instructions. The session finished at about 2pm and Mike Smith, impressed with their recordings, told them there would not be an immediate decision, as that would come from higher above.

For the first time, all 15 The Beatles tracks recorded on the Decca studios were published on the Circuit Records in 1979. After five years, 12 of the 15 recordings were reissued as The Complete Silver Beatles (AFLP 1047), AFE Records release, 1982. And still after five years, 12 recordings have been reissued as The Decca Sessions 1.1.62 (TOP 181), Topline Records release, 1987.

1. First pressing, 1979. As “Beatles Decca Tapes” LK4438-1, Circuit Records. On the reverse side of the sleeve is a work of historical fiction “The Untold Story of Decca Tapes”, author Grid Leek.


Variation A: Green labels, possible manufactured by Hayes’s factory, 1979. Matrix numbers: LK 4438-A / LK 4438-B.


Variation B: Red labels, and the most prominent groove, which is a similar on Decca presses. But the exact date of making and manufacturer unknown. Possible this edition is a fake.


2. Second pressing. As “The Complete Silver Beatles” AFLP 1047, Audiofidelity Enterprises Records. Released on September 10, 1982. The album contains 12 of the 15 tracks recorded on the Decca studios. See details in “Beatles on Audiofidelity Enterprises Records”.

3. Third pressing, October 19, 1987. As “The Decca Sessions 1.1.62” TOP 181, Topline Records. 12 tracks.

Top 181-1Top 181-2

Top 181-3Top 181-4

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