A little bit of history: The original video for “Barry,” the song that became a national anthem of the United States of America.
In the video, the iconic song is played over a montage of footage from the first World War and the end of the Second World War.
It was the soundtrack to The Beatles’s 1969 hit album “White Album,” a collection of Beatles-inspired music that was released by Capitol Records in 1971.
As for its origins, that’s a little bit more complicated than it sounds.
In this clip from the Beatles’ first album, “White,” it was played by a small band of performers who played the music for the camera while standing in a wood-paneled auditorium.
But according to the Beatles themselves, it was the lead singer and his group of musicians who decided to record the song in a studio, in the basement of a recording studio.
The video was shot on July 24, 1945.
As the story goes, the song was recorded on a 12-track recorder and recorded over a six-hour period.
The recording process involved the Beatles playing a few songs from the White Album, and then switching to the studio’s new “Bart Simpson” record player.
It took three weeks for the song to be recorded and mastered, but it was done by the Beatles on the day they released their first record.
That was July 23, 1945, which is when the band’s music was recorded.
By the time the recording was done, the band had already recorded a couple of hits.
But it was in that first recording session that the song really took off.
The lyrics of the song were inspired by the end-of-the-World prophecies and the “blessings” of Jesus Christ, according to The Lad.
“It’s like we’re playing the music of the great world religions and saying ‘We’re the ones that are going to be blessed and will save the world,’ ” the song’s lyricist, John Lennon, said in a 1975 interview with Rolling Stone magazine.
“Barely a minute after we recorded it, I’m sitting on the floor with the piano in my hands, and I’ve got this huge record in my hand, and there’s a piano in front of me.
And I’m singing to myself, and the music comes out of my mouth.
And then I sing to the people around me.”
When the recording of the Beatles song came out, the recording engineer was very surprised.
“I said, ‘This is the greatest song that’s ever been recorded,'” he said.
“And then the Beatles were all there with a big smile on their face.”
The band immediately took the song and ran with it, performing it on television shows and concerts.
By late 1945, the music was widely accepted as one of the greatest pop songs ever written.
The song reached No. 1 on the Billboard charts and was nominated for a Grammy Award in 1947.
And in 1948, a television series called “The Beatles’ War” was created and aired on the ABC program “The Saturday Evening Post.”
It was an attempt to capture the sound of the songs that were played on TV at the time.
After hearing the song for the first time, The Lad was so impressed by it that he decided to premiere the video on his YouTube channel.
He called it “The Greatest Music Video of All Time.”
After The Lad saw the video for himself, he realized that the “war” and “sadness” were really about his own life and his relationships with women.
“The war, sadness, and war songs,” he said in the video.
“They were the songs I wrote, the ones I sang at home and in the studio, when I was working and when I played in clubs and theaters and with other musicians.
And they were my lyrics, too.”
The Lad told The Huffington Post that he has recorded the song twice.
The first time was in 2012, and he recorded the video in a new studio with an original sound track, the audio from which is still in the process of being recorded.
He said that he hopes to get the video out to fans of The Beatles and other music artists soon.
“As the music is played, I hope it will make them feel a little less sad about life and about how much they love their children,” he told The Lad in 2012.
“In fact, it might make them cry.
Because they know that if they love the music, then they are going get through it.
I hope they’ll get through the song.”