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How the documentary "The Beatles: Get Back" recreates an old story

For over 50 years, Beatles fans and historians have questioned why the world's most famous band broke up. It was brought. A documentary produced and directed by Peter Jackson could question the role of Yoko Ono, one of the most popular stories about the division of Fab Four. 

While sifting through 57 hours of footage shot in January 1969, Jackson suspected her influence on the Beatles' dissolution and described Ono's presence around the band. He said he came to consider it "benign". 

"She has no opinion about what they are doing"Jackson told 60 Minutes correspondent John WertheimWe talked about the footage we worked with. "She doesn't impose herself on them in any way, shape or shape."

Jackson is a 60 Minute correspondent John We talked with Wertheim about the four-year process of creating the three-part documentary series The Beatles: Get Back. Streamed on Disney + in November of this year.

The footage used by the New Zealand filmmaker and his team to create The Beatles: Get Back was originally shot by Michael Lindsay-Hogg in the 1970 film Let It Be. is. That early project is synonymous with the dissolution of the band.

Jackson told the 60 Minutes Hogg movie that "it doesn't show that the band is falling apart," and in the video below, bad timing and technical decisions are common. He states that it influenced the memory of people's works. 

Beatles photo courtesy of: © Apple Corps Limited and Ethan A. Russell / © Apple Corps Limited.

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