The 40 greatest Beatles songs ever, ranked (2023)

No other band in the history of popular music managed to influence and entertain so many people in just a handful of years than the Beatles.

In just eight years, they released several iconic albums and timeless songs that continue to bring joy to millions of people around the world.

We've picked the very best songs by the Beatles to make for a perfect Fab Four playlist:

  • When I'm Sixty-Four

    Although this little ditty from Sgt Pepper is about ageing with your lover, this was actually one of Paul McCartney's first ever songs, written when he was just 14.

    He later said: "I wrote a lot of stuff thinking I was going to end up in the cabaret, not realizing that rock and roll was particularly going to happen. When I was 14 there wasn't much of a clue that it was going to happen."

  • With a Little Help from My Friends

    This was written by Lennon and McCartney for the Sgt Pepper and given to Ringo Starr to sing.

    It's a rare example of how a cover version became arguably more well known than the original, when Joe Cocker scored a massive number one hit in 1968. Wet Wet Wet also had a number one hit with a cover in the late 1980s.

  • Magical Mystery Tour

    This was released on the band's Magical Mystery Tour soundtrack album, which was a double EP in Britain but an album in America.

    Read more: The inside story of why The Beatles really broke up

    It was written mainly by Paul McCartney, who later said: "Because those were psychedelic times it had to become a magical mystery tour, a little bit more surreal than the real ones to give us a licence to do it.

    "But it employs all the circus and fairground barkers, "Roll up! Roll up!", which was also a reference to rolling up a joint."

  • Yellow Submarine

    A children's song written by Lennon and McCartney for Revolver, this catchy tune was sung by Ringo Starr.

    It later inspired the 1968 animated movie of the same name, and was paired as a Double-A side with 'Eleanor Rigby', showing the band's variety of output.

  • Day Tripper

    Written mainly by John Lennon, this became the band's third Christmas number one, in 1965.

    Lennon later explained: "Day trippers are people who go on a day trip, right? Usually on a ferryboat or something. But [the song] was kind of ... 'you're just a weekend hippie.' Get it?".

  • A Hard Day's Night

    Written primarily by Lennon, this track featured heavily in the iconic movie of the same name.

    The song's title came from something said by Ringo Starr. The drummer said in 1964: "We went to do a job, and we'd worked all day and we happened to work all night. I came up still thinking it was day I suppose, and I said, 'It's been a hard day...' and I looked around and saw it was dark so I said, '...night!'".

  • Taxman

    Featured on the Revolver album, this track was written mostly by George Harrison, helping him emerge as a songwriter alongside the main Lennon-McCartney partnership.

    QUIZ: How well do you know the Beatles' song lyrics?

    The song protests against the higher level of tax imposed in the UK by the Labour government of Harold Wilson, which saw the Beatles paying over 90% of their earnings to the Treasury.

  • I Feel Fine

    (Video) Top 50 The Beatles Songs

    Written by John Lennon, this became the Christmas number one in the UK for 1964 (their second of four).

    The track includes one of the earliest uses of guitar feedback in popular music.

  • Michelle

    This love song written mostly by McCartney came about after he had gone to a party of art students where a student with a goatee and a striped T-shirt was singing a French song.

    He soon wrote a silly copy to entertain his friends that featured French-sounding mumbles instead of real words. The song remained a party piece until 1965, when Lennon suggested he turn it into a proper song for Rubber Soul.

  • Love Me Do

    Where it all began. This was the Beatles debut single, released in 1962.

    It was first written by McCartney in the late 1950s, before Lennon contributed the bridge and added his harmonica playing.

  • Tomorrow Never Knows

    For this trippy song, Lennon drew inspiration from his experiences with LSD and from the book The Psychedelic Experience. It used musical elements not usually heard in pop music at the time, including avant-garde composition and electro-acoustic sound edits.

    George Harrison later said: "Basically [the song] is saying what meditation is all about. The goal of meditation is to go beyond (that is, transcend) waking, sleeping and dreaming."

  • Here, There and Everywhere

    Written by McCartney for Revolver, this love ballad is among his personal favourites of all the songs he has written.

    The romantic song was inspired by 'God Only Knows' by the Beach Boys, after Lennon and McCartney had attended a private listening party for Pet Sounds.

  • I Am the Walrus

    This out-there track was written for the 1967 Magical Mystery Tour album.

    Lennon wrote the song to confuse listeners who had been applying serious analytical interpretations of the Beatles' lyrics. He was inspired by two LSD trips and Lewis Carroll's 1871 poem 'The Walrus and the Carpenter'.

  • Help!

    This was the title song for the 1965 and soundtrack album of the same name.

    Written mostly by Lennon, he wrote the lyrics to express his stress after the Beatles' quick rise to fame: "I was fat and depressed and I was crying out for 'Help'".

  • And I Love Her

    Written predominantly by McCartney, this love song was included on the A Hard Day's Night soundtrack album.

    McCartney later said it was "the first ballad I impressed myself with".

  • Hello, Goodbye

    Written by Paul McCartney, this song came about via an exercise in word association between McCartney and Alistair Taylor, an assistant of the Beatles' manager, Brian Epstein.

    It became the fourth and final Christmas number one for the band, in 1967.

    (Video) My Top 40 Solo Beatles Songs

  • She Loves You

    One of the Beatles' early massive hits, it is the band's best-selling single in the UK.

    Lennon later said: "It was Paul's idea: instead of singing 'I love you' again, we'd have a third party. That kind of little detail is still in his work. He will write a story about someone. I'm more inclined to write about myself."

  • Paperback Writer

    McCartney based the lyrics for this song on a challenge made to him by his Aunt Lil. He said: "Years ago, my Auntie Lil said to me, 'Why do you always write songs about love all the time? Can't you ever write about a horse or the summit conference or something interesting?'".

    Lyrically, the song is written in the form of a letter from an aspiring author addressed to a publisher.

  • Ticket to Ride

    Written by John Lennon, the inspiration of the title for this song is unclear, along with its meaning.

    McCartney said the title referred to "a British Railways ticket to the town of Ryde on the Isle of Wight", but Lennon said it described cards showing a clean bill of health carried by Hamburg prostitutes in the 1960s.

  • While My Guitar Gently Weeps

    Written by George Harrison, this bluesy rock track featured on their White Album.

    The song was meant as a comment on the disharmony within the Beatles after their return from studying Transcendental Meditation in India in 1968. At first, the band were indifferent to the song, leading to Harrison bringing in friend Eric Clapton for the recording.

  • We Can Work It Out

    Written by both McCartney and Lennon (which was a relative rarity at this part of their career), McCartney wrote the words and music to the verses and the chorus before taking it to Lennon to help finish.

    The initial lyrics "might have been personal", and were probably a reference to his relationship with Jane Asher at the time.

  • Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds

    Written mostly by John Lennon for Sgt Pepper, his son Julian inspired this song with a nursery school drawing that he called 'Lucy – in the sky with diamonds'.

    Speculation arose that the first letter of each of the title nouns spelled 'LSD', but Lennon repeatedly denied that he had intended it as a drug song, but was rather inspired by his reading of Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland books.

  • I Want to Hold Your Hand

    This became one of the biggest Beatles singles ever on both sides of the Atlantic and was a good example of how Lennon and McCartney would co-write together at the beginning of the band.

    Lennon later said: "We wrote a lot of stuff together, one on one, eyeball to eyeball. Like in 'I Want to Hold Your Hand,' I remember when we got the chord that made the song. We were in Jane Asher's house, downstairs in the cellar playing on the piano at the same time."

  • Strawberry Fields Forever

    This track represented a departure from the group's previous singles, and at first divided and confused critics and fans. But it was highly influential on the emerging psychedelic scene.

    John Lennon based the song on his childhood memories of playing in the garden of Strawberry Field, a Salvation Army children's home in Liverpool.

  • The End

    Aside from the hidden track 'Her Majesty', this was the final song recorded by all the Beatles together. It was the final track on Abbey Road, which was actually the final album recorded by the band, though released before Let It Be.

    (Video) Beatles + Solo TOP 40 Album Ranking

    Read more: The Beatles' Abbey Road at 50: How was the iconic album cover made?

    The short track features a solo by each four members, which McCartney later said perfectly reflected each otheir styles.

  • Let It Be

    This was the emotional title track for the Beatles' final album, released in 1970, and was written by McCartney.

    McCartney said he had the idea of the song after he had a dream about his mother during a difficult period recording the White Album. His mother Mary died of cancer in 1956, when he was 14.

    "It was great to visit with her again. I felt very blessed to have that dream. So that got me writing 'Let It Be'."

  • All You Need is Love

    This song was Britain's contribution to Our World, the very first live global TV link, where the band were filmed performing it at EMI Studios in London in 1967.

    Read more: When Queen, the Beatles and Rod Stewart sang spectacular version of 'All You Need Is Love'

    The programme was broadcast via satellite and seen by over 400 million people in 25 countries. Lennon's lyrics for the song were deliberately simplistic, to allow for the international audience, and perfectly captured the feeling of the Summer of Love.

  • Penny Lane

    This was released as a double-A side single with 'Strawberry Fields Forever', but was famously kept off the number one spot by Engelbert Humperdinck.

    Read more: These isolated a cappella vocals from the Beatles on 'Yesterday' and 'Penny Lane' are spine-tingling

    The song's lyrics refer to Penny Lane, a street in Liverpool, referencing sights and characters that McCartney remembered from his youth.

  • Norwegian Wood (This Bird Has Flown)

    This Rubber Soul track was influenced by the lyrics of Bob Dylan, and famously featured a sitar played by George Harrison, marking the first appearance of the Indian string instrument on a Western rock recording.

    Lennon wrote the song about an extramarital affair he had in London, with accounts that it was with either Lennon's close friend and journalist Maureen Cleave or Sonny Freeman.

  • Get Back

    Featuring American musician Billy Preston on piano, this song was a number one in 1969, before Phil Spector produced a different version for Let It Be a year later.

    The song emerged out of an improvised jam session, with McCartney later saying: "We were sitting in the studio and we made it up out of thin air. We started to write words there and then when we finished it, we recorded it at Apple Studios and made it into a song to roller-coast by."

  • The Long and Winding Road

    Paul McCartney said he came up with this ballad's title during one of his first visits to his property High Park Farm, in Scotland. The phrase was inspired by the sight of a road "stretching up into the hills" in the remote Highlands.

    Read more: Watch the moment Paul McCartney sings ‘Yesterday’ so tenderly even hysterical Beatles fans fall silent

    Producer Phil Spector's modifications to the song angered McCartney, who later created a stripped back version for 2003's Let It Be... Naked.

  • Come Together

    The opening track for Abbey Road, this rock song was inspired by a request from Timothy Leary to write a song for his campaign for governor of California against Ronald Reagan, which soon ended when Leary was jailed for possession of marijuana.

    Lennon said: "The thing was created in the studio. It's gobbledygook. Come Together was an expression that Leary had come up with for his attempt at being president. I tried and tried, but I couldn't come up with one. But I came up with this, which would've been no good to him."

  • Something

    Written by George Harrison for Abbey Road, this is generally considered a love song to Pattie Boyd, Harrison's first wife.

    Read more: The Story of... 'Something'

    Due to the difficulty he faced in getting more than two songs onto each Beatles album, Harrison first offered the song to Joe Cocker. It eventually became one of the Beatles' best-loved recordings, and was even touted as one of the best love songs ever by Frank Sinatra.

    (Video) The Top 40 Beatles Solo Albums Ranked

  • Hey Jude

    One of the band's biggest hits, the writing and recording of the single coincided with a difficult period of upheaval in the Beatles.

    The epic ballad evolved from 'Hey Jules', a song McCartney wrote to comfort John Lennon's son, Julian, after Lennon had left his wife for Yoko Ono.

    At over seven minutes long, it's one of the longest records to reach number one in the UK.

  • Blackbird

    This simple but gorgeous song was written by McCartney for the band's White Album.

    McCartney has said that the lyrics were inspired by hearing the call of a blackbird in Rishikesh, India, as well as the state of race relations in the United States in the 1960s.

  • Yesterday

    This ballad written and recorded by Paul McCartney is one of the most performed songs of all time, with over 2,200 cover versions.

    Read more: The Story of... 'Yesterday'

    The track is a melancholy ballad about the break-up of a relationship. Essentially a solo song by McCartney, it was vetoed by the band as a single release, though it was eventually brought out in 1976.

  • A Day in the Life

    The verses of this track were mainly written by John Lennon, with Paul McCartney contributing the song's middle section. It is often regarded as one of the finest and most important works in popular music history.

    Lennon's lyrics were mainly inspired by recent newspaper articles, including a report on the death of Guinness heir Tara Browne. McCartney meanwhile recalls his younger years, including riding the bus, smoking, and going to class.

    After the song's second epic crescendo, the song ends with a sustained chord, played on several keyboards, that sustains for over 40 seconds.

  • Eleanor Rigby

    Paul McCartney came up with the melody of 'Eleanor Rigby' while experimenting on his piano. It marked a move from poppy sounds of their previous output to more mature and experimental music.

    In the 1980s, the grave of an Eleanor Rigby was 'discovered' in the graveyard of St Peter's Parish Church in Liverpool, and a few yards away from that, another tombstone with the last name 'McKenzie'.

    During their teenage years, McCartney and Lennon spent time sunbathing there, within earshot of where the two had first met at a fete in 1957.

  • Here Comes the Sun

    George Harrison wrote this summery song in 1969 at the country house of his friend Eric Clapton, where Harrison had chosen to skive off for the day to avoid attending an Apple Corps meeting.

    Read more: Jon Bon Jovi's inauguration performance of Beatles' 'Here Comes The Sun' at actual sunrise gives us chills

    The song's lyrics reflect his relief at the arrival of spring and escaping the band's business affairs.

    By 2019, it was the most streamed Beatles song on Spotify globally, with over 350 million plays.

  • In My Life

    This emotional track is a reflective look at one's life, and was written by both McCartney and Lennon, though both men disputed each other's contributions later in life.

    Read more: Sean Connery's cover of 'In My Life' by The Beatles is beautiful and very poignant

    Featuring on the Rubber Soul album, Lennon later said that the song was his "first real major piece of work" as it was the first time he wrote personal lyrics about his own life.

  • FAQs

    What was The Beatles last #1 song? ›

    It was 50 years ago Saturday (June 13th, 1970) that the Beatles' "The Long And Winding Road" became the group's 20th and final Number One hit.

    Which Beatle had the most Top 40 hits? ›

    Which Beatle has the most singles to chart in the Billboard's Hot 100? Below is a breakdown of the most successful singles by each member of The Beatles, with Paul McCartney leading the way by some margin: Paul McCartney – 42 singles.

    How many top 40 songs did The Beatles have? ›

    Presley placed 102 titles in Billboard's top 40, while The Beatles had 50 entries that made it that far up the chart. In the top 20, Elvis had 61 songs and The Beatles 37.

    Who did Paul McCartney say was the greatest band of all time? ›

    “The biggest influence on John and me was The Everly Brothers,” he once admitted. “To this day, I just think they're the greatest.

    What is The Beatles #1 best selling song? ›

    She Loves You is The Beatles' biggest selling single record. Released in 1963, the track, written by John Lennon and Paul McCartney, logged six non-consecutive weeks at Number 1 and is the best selling single of the 1960s in the UK. To date, its sales stand at 1.92 million.

    What was The Beatles second biggest hit? ›

    So the answer has to be… “Please Please Me” recorded at the end of November 1962 and released as their second single on January 11, 1963. But the truth is, according to the Record Retailer magazine chart, “Please Please Me” only made No. 2.

    How many #1 hit songs did The Beatles have? ›

    Over the years, many artists have topped the list of the country's most popular songs at the time, but none did so more often than The Beatles. With 20 no. 1 singles on the Hot 100 charts, the iconic British rock band are just one hit ahead of Mariah Carey, who has 19 notches in her belt.

    What was the last song all 4 Beatles recorded together? ›

    Although "The End" stands as the last known new recording involving all four members of the Beatles, one additional song, "I Me Mine", was recorded by three members of the group (Lennon being absent due to having privately left in September 1969) in January 1970 for the album Let It Be.

    Who is the most likable Beatle? ›

    How do Americans rate the Beatles' band members? Of people who are at least somewhat familiar with the Beatles, 43% say they love McCartney, while somewhat fewer say they love each of the three other band members, including John Lennon (34% love him), Ringo Starr (32%), and George Harrison (31%).

    Who was voted the best Beatle? ›

    Ranking the Individual Beatles
    • Ranking the Fab Four. So, when it comes to the four members of the most influential group in the history of rock, how would one rank them individually? ...
    • #1: Paul. ...
    • #2: George. ...
    • #3 John. ...
    • #4 Ringo. ...
    • They All Shine On.
    Mar 22, 2021

    What is the number 1 downloaded Beatles song? ›

    1 - Here Comes The Sun

    It was the first song on the second side of their 1969 Abbey Road LP, and now holds the title of the No. 1 Beatles digital song in the UK!

    Who has more #1 hits than The Beatles? ›

    The King of Pop, Michael Jackson, topped the charts 13 times. This is just as a solo artist — Jackson had even more as part of his childhood band, The Jackson 5. But as a solo artist, he had 13 No.

    What is the most played Beatles song on the radio? ›

    Going by how Billboard charted songs, “Hey Jude” (nine weeks at No. 1) turned out to be the biggest hit single of the Beatles' run. However, when you're looking at overall radio plays and exposure, the title goes to Paul McCartney's enduring classic, “Yesterday.” It isn't close.

    What is Paul McCartney's favorite Beatles? ›

    Paul McCartney's favourite The Beatles album:

    Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band. The singer revealed it was the concept that he feels was really engaging. He said: “I'd pick Sgt. Pepper's, meself, because I had a lot to do with it.”

    What is Paul McCartney's fav song? ›

    McCartney says that “if pushed,” he'd say this “is my own favorite of all my songs.” Lots of his contemporaries don't need a push to agree with him there.

    Does Paul McCartney have a favorite Beatles song? ›

    Paul McCartney, like most people, has a favorite Beatles song, and it's a surprising one. In a new appearance on The Zane Lowe Show, Sir Paul says the Beatles song he's listened to the most is “Let It Be,” but his favorite is “You Know My Name (Look Up the Number),” which is the b-side to “Let It Be.”

    What was The Beatles first #1 hit in America? ›

    On this date in 1964, the Beatles posted their first No. 1 single on the Billboard Hot 100, as “I Want to Hold Your Hand,” their first entry on the list, rose 3-1 in its just its third week on the chart. It had vaulted from its No. 45 debut the week before.

    What is the #1 song of all time? ›

    Blinding Lights

    What is the #1 most popular song of all time? ›

    According to Guinness World Records, Irving Berlin's "White Christmas" (1942) as performed by Bing Crosby is the best-selling single worldwide, with estimated sales of over 50 million copies.

    Who has the most #1 hits in history? ›

    The Beatles, unsurprisingly, lead the way with a record 20 No. 1s, all earned between 1964 and 1970.

    Who was the biggest band after The Beatles? ›

    1970: Led Zeppelin

    The Beatles were still ruling the charts in 1970 with “Let It Be” (both the single and album). But Led Zeppelin was conquering the world in every other way.

    When was the last time The Beatles saw each other? ›

    The Last Meeting

    It happened sometime between September 15 and 19, 1969—this was the final time all four Beatles were together in the same room. John and George spent much of the meeting bickering over George's contributions to future Beatles albums.

    What was the last day The Beatles played together? ›

    So 47 years ago — on January 30th, 1969 — the band climbed five stories to the top of their Apple Corps headquarters and played their last concert together. The album and film were ultimately released in May 1970 as Let It Be, their swan song.

    Which Beatle was abusive? ›

    John Lennon opened up a little more about the song and how it allowed him to reflect on his past abuse behaviour: “I couldn't express myself and I hit. I fought men and I hit women.

    Who was the quietest Beatle? ›

    George Harrison was given the nickname the “Quiet Beatle” because he was reportedly shy and was often in the background of John Lennon and Paul McCartney. However, his contributions often went underappreciated by fans, who were mainly focused on who sang or wrote each song.

    Who is the most forgotten Beatle? ›

    Pete Best - the forgotten Beatle

    He played drums with The Beatles for two years before he was thrown out of the band, never to have contact with them again. After the initial shock, Pete Best built a quiet, normal life for himself. He initially took a break from music, but came back in 1988 with a band of his own.

    Who was George Harrison's best friend in The Beatles? ›

    Ringo Starr recalled the last ever words his great friend and fellow-Beatle George Harrison said to him in his final days at his home in Switzerland, before his death on November 29, 2001.

    Who was The Beatles favorite singer? ›

    In fact, for much of The Beatles early songwriting career, he and Paul McCartney would trade their lyrics and songs and they'd both be undoubtedly influenced by one man, Chuck Berry.

    Who is more famous than The Beatles? ›

    list for Rock Hall inductees ranks Elvis Presley slightly above The Beatles, with John Lennon and Paul McCartney holding their own just a few slots below their own group. But does a tabulation of fame and popularity really answer the question of “Who was bigger”? Elvis Presley vs The Beatles: Who Was Bigger?

    Who was almost the fifth Beatle? ›

    27, 2021. The Beatles didn't often share the spotlight with other artists, but on the legendary single Get Back, a fifth name stands out among the Fab Four: Billy Preston. The late American keyboardist, who worked with the band on the seminal album Let It Be, is the only musician given credit on a Beatles' label.

    Which singer has the most perfect pitch? ›

    This blog post will take a look at 15 famous musicians with perfect pitch and explore their lives and careers.
    • Yo-Yo Ma.
    • Bing Crosby.
    • Glenn Gould.
    • Ella Fitzgerald.
    • Charlie Puth.
    • Lorin Maazel.
    • Yanni.
    • Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.
    Apr 21, 2022

    Who is the highest selling solo artist of all time? ›

    Elvis Presley, recognised as the best-selling solo music artist of all time by Guinness World Records, sold over 400.

    What is the biggest selling record of all time? ›

    Michael Jackson's Thriller, estimated to have sold 70 million copies worldwide, is the best-selling album ever. Jackson also currently has the highest number of albums on the list with five, Celine Dion has four, while the Beatles, Pink Floyd, Madonna and Whitney Houston each have three.

    What is the most downloaded song of all time? ›

    Most Downloaded Songs Ever
    • Pal Pal Dil Ke Paas - From "Blackmail"Kishore Kumar.
    • Samne Ye Kaun Aya - From "Jawani Diwani"Kishore Kumar.
    • Chalte Chalte - Part 1 / From "Chalte Chalte"Kishore Kumar.
    • Churi Nahin Yeh Mera Dil Hai - From "Gambler"Kishore Kumar, Lata Mangeshkar.

    What was The Beatles first #1 single? ›

    More Stories by Gary. On this date in 1964, the Beatles posted their first No. 1 single on the Billboard Hot 100, as “I Want to Hold Your Hand,” their first entry on the list, rose 3-1 in its just its third week on the chart. It had vaulted from its No.

    Who has beaten The Beatles? ›

    The hit track marked Drizzy's 30th top five hits, beating The Beatles' record of 29. The legendary four-piece made their 29th top five in 1996 with 'Real Love'.

    Did The Beatles ever have a #1 hit? ›

    Over the years, many artists have topped the list of the country's most popular songs at the time, but none did so more often than The Beatles. With 20 no. 1 singles on the Hot 100 charts, the iconic British rock band are just one hit ahead of Mariah Carey, who has 19 notches in her belt.

    What was the only Beatles song to feature a drum solo? ›

    Like any good solo, Ringo's drum solo on 'The End' tells a story. Through the pounding fills, you can take away an insight into how Ringo's mind reacted to and interpreted rhythm.

    What was the #1 song in 1964? ›

    I Want to Hold Your Hand


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