|Released||17 January 1969|
|Studio||EMI Studios, London|
|Genre||Pop rock, psychedelic rock, skiffle, hard rock, acid rock
Light Orchestral (Side 2)
The Beatles (The White Album)
Yellow Submarine is the tenth studio album by English rock band The Beatles. It was released in the United States on 13 January 1969 and on 17 January 1969 in the United Kingdom. It is a soundtrack to the Yellow Submarine film, which featured the Beatles as animated characters. Side A contains two previously released songs and four new ones, while Side B consists of orchestral pieces from the film.
All tracks written by Lennon/McCartney, except where noted otherwise.
- "Yellow Submarine" — 2:40
- First released on Revolver in 1966.
- "Only a Northern Song" (George Harrison) (mono) - 3:24
- "All Together Now" — 2:10
- "Hey Bulldog" — 3:12
- "It's All Too Much" (George Harrison) — 6:25
- "All You Need Is Love" — 3:51
- Originally a 1967 single, and also found on the U.S. Magical Mystery Tour album.
All tracks written by George Martin, except where noted otherwise.
- "Pepperland" — 2:20
- "Sea of Time" — 3:00
- "Sea of Holes" — 2:16
- "Sea of Monsters" — 3:36
- "March of the Meanies" — 2:19
- "Pepperland Laid Waste" — 2:12
- "Yellow Submarine in Pepperland" (Lennon, McCartney, arr. George Martin) — 2:14
- John Lennon - lead and backing vocals, lead and rhythm guitar (1962 Gibson J-160E, 1965 Epiphone 230TD Casino on It's All Too Much, and 1964 Gibson SG Standard on Hey Bulldog)
- Paul McCartney - lead and backing vocals, bass (1964 Rickenbacker 4001S), trumpet on Only a Northern Song
- George Harrison - lead and backing vocals, lead and rhythm guitar (1962 Gibson J-160E), 1965 Epiphone 230TD Casino on It's All Too Much, 1964 Gibson SG Standard on Hey Bulldog, 1961 Fender Stratocaster on All You Need Is Love
- Ringo Starr - lead and backing vocals, drums
The typeface in which the title is set is Westminster, devised at the Westminster Bank (which later merged with the National & Provincial to become the National Westminster) in the early 1960s in imitation of the MICR digits printed on cheques in order to make them computer-readable. As those were at the time the only contact most people had with computers, this typeface was often used to convey a "high-tech" or "futuristic" feel, but it looks horribly dated today.