The Beatles reunite more than 50 years later. Well, somehow.
Renowned director Peter Jackson’s “Beatles: Back Back” gives fans a nostalgic dose of the popular British rock band.
The four-minute trailer was released on Wednesday and features archival footage and interviews with a vintage band that have long since disappeared from the old days of the Beatles.
The series features the writing and singing processes of the four men, as well as their struggles with friends and teammates.
Many of the special promotions feature footage from the band’s January 1969 recording session and the last live show of London at Apple Corps headquarters in Savile Row.
Members Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, George Harrison, and John Lennon eventually divorced in 1970, ten years on the road.
The mini-series will debut at Disney + for three days starting November 25th.
“Our best side was and will be when we lean against the wall,” McCartney said on the teaser.
“The images have been preserved in an invisible castle for half a century … until now,” the black-and-white message in the clip reinforces nostalgia and intrigue.
The trailer then cuts through the colorful fashions of the young Fab Four in the 1960s and prepares for the upcoming show, which includes new material shot for a TV and musical documentary. The 1969 concert was their first live performance in three years.
The trailer also records the band’s annals, which have been under pressure to record, cut and release albums for two years.
“It’s going to be so funny 50 years from now,” McCartney thinks in the video. “They divorced because Yoko [Ono, Lennon’s soon-to-be wife] sat on the amplifier. No one imagined what the show would be like. “
Bands trying to write 14 new songs for the album are also in the spotlight. The songs were later used in the recordings of Abbey Road and Let It Be.
Filmmaker Michael Lindsey-Hogg previously recorded all the scenes three weeks before the concert in the UK, including the 1969 57-hour behind-the-scenes film. The footage was found in a 1970s television documentary, Let It Be, written by Lindsey-Hogg.
Jackson, 59, is the only person in fifty years to have valuable records. The director of “The Lord of the Rings” reviewed nearly 60 hours of missing films, as well as 150 hours of unheard audio.
McCartney, Starr, Yoko Ono Lennon, George Harrison’s widow Olivia and filmmaker Jackson are the executive producers of the program.