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Newspapers — and the Mail in particular — were an important source of inspiration in 1967.
A story published on February 27 about an A-level student who ‘dumps car and vanishes’ told how Melanie Coe, 17, had left home without explanation POLYTHENE PAM(Abbey Road, 1969)Lennon once said Polythene Pam was about: ‘A little event with a woman in Jersey, and a man who was England’s answer to [U. poet] Allen Ginsberg.’The English Ginsberg was Royston Ellis. Apparently, the three wrapped themselves in polythene and spent the night in the same bed.‘We’d read these things about leather,’ Ellis said.
‘I said I knew what it was like to be dead because as a child I’d accidentally shot myself in the stomach and my heart stopped three times while I was on the operating table.‘John was passing by and heard me saying: “I know what it’s like to be dead.” He looked at me and said: “You’re making me feel I’ve never been born. ” ’ The exchange gave John the starting point for this song written during the sessions for Revolver in 1966. .” ’The result was a convoluted story of a wannabe novelist who promises to do anything he can to get a bestseller, which includes the line: ‘His son is working for the Daily Mail, It’s a steady job, but he wants to be a paperback writer.’SHE’S LEAVING HOME(Sgt Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band, 1967)Newspapers — and the Mail in particular — were an important source of inspiration in 1967.
The first verse goes: ‘She said: “I know what it’s like to be dead, I know what it is to be sad,” And she’s making me feel like I’ve never been born.’‘When I heard the album for the first time,’ said Fonda, ‘I knew exactly where the song had come from, although John never acknowledged it to me and I never mentioned it to anyone.’PAPERBACK WRITER(45rpm single, 1966)Up to 1966, most Beatles songs had been about boy-girl romance. A story published on February 27 about an A-level student who ‘dumps car and vanishes’ told how Melanie Coe, 17, had left home without explanation.
It read ‘Mountain Madonna, with one child at her breast . .’ In frequent discussions over the years about the song he had never mentioned this connection before.
Some stories are well known, such as how Penny Lane was an area of Liverpool, and that Strawberry Field (no ‘s’) was a children’s home in whose landscaped grounds John Lennon used to play.
In 1984, Mc Cartney said: ‘[Jimmy] got annoyed when I did a song of it because he wanted a cut. She spent so much of her spare time meditating that John wrongly assumed she was having a breakdown.‘John, George and Paul would all want to sit around jamming and having a good time, and I’d be flying into my room [to meditate],’ she told me.
Mc Cartney’s aunt challenged him to broaden his subject matter.‘My Aunt Mill said: “Why do you write songs about love all the time? Her father was quoted as saying: ‘I cannot imagine why she should run away.
Can you ever write about a horse or the summit conference or something interesting? She has everything here.’Knowing only these bare details, Mc Cartney wrote She’s Leaving Home.
‘I wonder whether Paul really made up the song as we went along or whether it was running through his head already.
Anyway, shortly afterwards, he arrived at the office with a demo tape of the latest single — Hello, Goodbye.’WHY DON’T WE DO IT IN THE ROAD?