How do The Beatles Get Back/Let It Be Sessions Album and the King Lud Cover Art come together?

An even bigger question is what interest did any or all of The Beatles band members have in the apparently controversial story of King Lud and the founding of the city of London, and how do these things connect to this one-of-a-kind LP Album of the recordings of The Beatles Get Back/Let It Be Sessions and their last time performing together in the Rooftop Concert? Maybe Paul McCartney or Ringo Starr can help to answer these questions and reveal the origin of the Cover Art and the meaning of the remaining unidentified images within the drawing.

Anyone else care to weigh in?

One thought on “How do The Beatles Get Back/Let It Be Sessions Album and the King Lud Cover Art come together?

  1. kps144 Post author

    I had Mark Steckler and Evan LeVine from Rockaway Records at http://www.rockaway.com write in and say “It’s a bootleg.” without seeing or hearing it. They stated that it was only their opinion, which of course is all that amounts to.

    We need someone who has actual, factual knowledge of this particular Record and the Cover Artwork. Someone who has more than an opinion.

    I have had an experienced appraiser who has worked for Sotheby’s handle and closely examine the LP. He stated that it is definitely not a bootleg due to the way it’s manufactured.

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