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Instead, the album more or less sneaked out, and ended up one of the rarest of Beatles -related vinyl artifacts, right up there with Paul McCartney and Richard Hewson 's Thrillington album, commanding triple-digit prices on vinyl. Possibly owing to the looseness of the Apple organization, or the hunger at EMI Apple's distributor to generate some hits with non- Beatles Apple product, Maybe Tomorrow managed to get issued, sort of -- some copies were distributed in England before it was pulled, while in Germany, Japan, and Italy, where the single had done well, the LP actually stayed in print for a short time.
A follow-up single for those markets was also designated, in Ron Griffiths ' punchy ballad "Dear Angie. During the summer of , the Iveys were approached by Paul McCartney with the notion that they -- and not he, as he'd unwisely contracted to do -- would provide the songs to a movie called The Magic Christian, starring Peter Sellers and Ringo Starr ; for starters, however, they'd have to try to record the one song that McCartney had written for the project, called "Come and Get It.
Kramer 's sessions and give the singer "Bad to Me. The single -- with vocals by Tom Evans -- would become everything that they needed, reaching the Top Five in England and the Top Ten in America, and the band cut a handful more tracks of their own for the film soundtrack and the accompanying album.
All of these activities coincided with a series of major career decisions, the most important of which concerned the continued participation of Ron Griffiths as a member -- now married and with a child to provide for, he had moved apart from the others socially, and lost his devotion to the music. Griffiths ' exit also heralded their decision to switch to a new name: Badfinger.
The Iveys were consigned to history and even many of their better songs ironically, Griffiths ' "Dear Angie" among them were reclaimed by Badfinger -- half a dozen of the tunes from Maybe Tomorrow ending up remixed and reissued on Badfinger 's official debut album, Magic Christian Music. Ever since, the Iveys have usually been regarded as a subsidiary part of the ultimately tragic Badfinger story.
In the opening years of the 21st century, however, there was reportedly found a huge trove of Iveys demos left behind in the Apple publishing archives, in which it is claimed there are songs as good as or better than the material chosen for Maybe Tomorrow ; five of them were issued on RPM Records' compilation CD 94 Baker Street: The Pop-Psych Sounds of the Apple Era , which seem to bear out this claim. More and better releases from this body of music are promised, which would, in turn, seem to promise a major reassessment of the Iveys ' significance.
Rainy Day Relaxation Road Trip. I Believe In You Version 1. Another Day. And Her Daddy's a Millionaire Mono. Handsome Malcolm Practice Vocals. Maybe Tomorrow Mono. Going the Right Way. Tube Train. I Believe in You Version 2. Jones Previously Unreleased. The Leaves Piano 3. The Leaves Acoustic 2. The Leaves Acoustic 3. Dear Angie Mono. Storm in a Teacup Mono. And Her Daddy's A Millionaire. Maybe tomorrow I'll Kiss You Goodnight. I'm Too Shy. Sali Bloo Wah-Wah Intro. Turn On Your Lovin' Mood.
Handsome Malcolm. Hey Baby. Storm in a Teacup. For My Sympathy. Love Hurts. Little Egypt. Create playlist. Catalog Recent searches. Profile Best songs Albums 1 Similar music Playlists. Related artists Mary Hopkin. Jackie Lomax. The Wackers.