A remarkable piece of Beatles memorabilia has gone on show in Liverpool this weekend.
Hand written notes by the group's producer George Martin from the recording of the group's Help album are being displayed at the Beatles Story fifty years since the record was made.
Our correspondent Ralph Blunsom has this report:
A piece of rock history dating back more than 50 years and which has never previously been on public display has gone on show in Liverpool at the Beatles Story Museum.
The Hand written notes by George Martin from the first HELP! recording dated 15th February 1965 are being shown for the first time this weekend to mark their golden anniversary.
David Bedford from the Beatles Story Museum talked to Granada Reports earlier:
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A newly discovered species of tarantula has been named after John Lennon.
Bumba lennoni, which lives in Brazil's western Amazonia region, was identified by a research team who all happen to be fans of The Beatles.
The study was published in the journal ZooKeys.
The childhood terraced home in Liverpool of the late Beatles guitarist George Harrison has sold at auction for £156,000.
The property, at 25 Upton Green in the Speke area, was the musician's home for a decade from 1949 after his parents Harold and Louise moved in following an 18-year spell on the council house waiting list.
The three-bedroom home was sold at the city's Cavern Club by Countrywide Property Auctions, which last year famously auctioned the house of another Beatle - John Lennon.
Childhood homes of Lennon and Sir Paul McCartney at Mendips and 20 Forthlin Road in Liverpool have been acquired by the National Trust for fans to visit.
Earlier this year another auction at the Cavern Club saw the sale of one of the band's earliest know photos playing at the legendary club.
All six images taken for the Beatles' Abbey Road album cover are going up for sale.
Photographer Iain MacMillan had only ten minutes to take the photos, so he asked the band to cross the road a few times, before Paul McCartney chose the now iconic front cover image.
Little did fans know at the time that the album, recorded in 1969, was the last time the Fab Four would work together.
Beatles fans are expected to pay out thousands of pounds for the chance to own the old front door from Sir Paul McCartney's childhood home.
The door, from the former Beatle's home in Forthlin Road, Liverpool, is up for auction as part of Christie's Out of the Ordinary sale on September 3 and is expected to fetch around £8,000.
McCartney's family moved to the council house in 1956 and it is where the band first rehearsed and where early hits including Love Me Do and I Saw Her Standing There were written.
The door was removed when the house was refurbished in 1978 and has passed through several hands before being offered for sale.
Oscar-winning director Ron Howard is to make a new documentary chronicling the early part of The Beatles' career, with the full support of the band and their families.
His film will focus on the period from their days performing in Liverpool's Cavern Club and their Hamburg residency up to their final paying concert in San Francisco's Candlestick Park in 1966.
Howard - who picked up an Academy Award for A Beautiful Mind - will cover what are known as "the touring years" in his film. After the Candlestick Park show, the Fab Four concentrated on the studio, playing publicly on only one other occasion with their rooftop gig in 1969 at their Savile Row HQ in London.
The new film is being made with the "full cooperation" of Sir Paul McCartney and Ringo Starr, as well as the widows of John Lennon and George Harrison - Yoko Ono and Olivia Harrison.
Howard said he was "excited and honoured" to be working "on this astounding story of these four young men who stormed the world in 1964".