John-Lennon.com
Site Index


Date of Birth: 
October 9, 1940

Place of Birth: 
Liverpool, England

Assassinated:
December 8, 1980
New York City

John Lennon Day Petition



John Lennon Links

Links For The Beatles

Videos

John Lennon
Video Page

Imagine

Working Class Hero

How

BBC News
John Lennon
Shot Dead
by Peter Hobday

John Lennon
Video Clips

Audios

John Lennon
Audio Page


CBS News
Former Beatle
John Lennon Shot
And Killed
by John Bohannon
and Stephanie Shelton

John Lennon Assassination
Broadcast


John Lennon
Interviews And Spoken Words Recordings


The Murder Of
John Lennon

Photographs

John Lennon
Photographs Page

Photographs of
John and Yoko
by Allan Tannenbaum

John Lennon and
Yoko Ono Photographs
by Bob Gruen

Photographs of
John Lennon,
Yoko Ono, and Sean
by Sanford Kreger

Lennon Collection
by David Spindel

Photo Gallery

News and Articles

Discography

1957- 1970
The Beatles
Bio and Discography

JohnPaulGeorge
AndRingo.com

1968
Unfinished Music, No. 1: Two Virgins

1969
Life with the Lions: Unfinished Music #2

1969
Wedding Album

1969
Live Peace in Toronto

1970
John Lennon
Plastic Ono Band

1971
Imagine

1972
Sometime in
New York City

1973
Mind Games

1974
Walls and Bridges

1975
Rock n Roll

1975
Shaved Fish

1980
Double Fantasy

1981
John Lennon Box Set

1982
John Lennon Collection

1984
Milk And Honey

1986
Live in New York City

1986
Menlove Ave.

1988
Imagine: John Lennon
[Original Soundtrack]

1990
Lennon

1997
Lennon Legend:
The Very Best of
John Lennon

1998
Anthology

1998
Wonsaponatime

1999
Legend Box

1999
Bedism

2001
The Legends Collection

2001
Milk and Honey
[Bonus Tracks]

2003
Lennon Legend DVD


John Lennon Links

John Lennon Song Poll

What are Your Favorite John Lennon Songs?

(Pick One or More)


Give Peace A Chance
Instant Karma
Gimme Some Truth
Nobody Told Me
Just Like Starting Over
Watching The Wheels
Power To The People
Help
Number 9 Dream
Mind Games
Working Class Hero
Come Together
Beautiful Boy
Happy Christmas/War Is Over
Imagine
Strawberry Fields
Nowhere Man
All You Need Is Love
Revolution
Woman
In My Life
Jealous Guy
Stand By Me
Love
Mother
Across The Universe
You Got To Hide Your Love Away
It's Only Love
Grow Old With Me
Oh My Love


Current Results


Nowhere Man:
The Final Days Of John Lennon

A Conversation with Robert Rosen author of Nowhere Man

by Sydney L. Murray

EXCERPT:

John Lennon was an extremely complex man who inspired millions of people to believe in the power of love and the possibility of peace on Earth. I had the opportunity to speak with Robert Rosen a New York City journalist and writer, whose book "Nowhere Man, The Final Days of John Lennon" was recently released. His story is truly stranger than fiction. I've included part of the book's introduction, along with our conversation. After reading this book I felt an affinity for Lennon; his life with all of its torments, joys and pains was real to me. He struggled to be better and sometimes succeeded and sometimes didn't, but he never really stopped trying. "Twenty-four hours after John Lennon was murdered on December 8, 1980, his personal assistant Fred Seaman, a close friend of mine came to my apartment. He was visibly shaken, his eyes blood shot, tears streaming down his face. There was work to be done he said. The previous summer, during an extended stay in Bermuda, John had told him should anything happen to him, it was Seaman's job to write the true story of his final years. It would not be the official tale of a happy, eccentric household raising Sean and baking bread while Yoko ran the family business. Instead it would be the story of a tormented superstar, a prisoner of his fame locked in his bedroom, raving about Jesus Christ while a retinue of servants tended to his every need. Still it was not until Wednesday October 21, (1981) that I began the process of transcribing Lennon's diaries. It was exhausting work that continued unabated until the end of November. No matter how much I transcribed there was always more; the task seemed endless. I forced myself into a routine that rarely varied: I woke at 5AM rolled out of bed and tore into the journals. Then for the next 16 hours, fueled by coffee and amphetamines, I wrestled with Lennon's scrawls and codes and symbols. As I transcribed these words on my IBM Selectric, I said them out loud like an incantation, and began to feel what seemed to be Lennon's energy flowing through me. For six weeks I lived like a monk, confronting on a daily basis The Gospel According to John. To get a visceral sense of Lennon's life, I ate the foods that he ate. I fasted, starving off 12 pounds until I'd achieved a weight of 138, close to Lennon's 135. I lived as he would have lived, but without Yoko, without Sean, without a staff of maids, cooks, governesses, chauffeurs, and other assorted servants, seers and personal assistants. Then on January 4, 1982 Ono fired Seaman. He assured me the project would continue; he'd given John Lennon his word that he'd tell his true story. Yoko, he said would not object. On February 9, 1982 I flew to Jamaica. When I returned to New York on February 27, my apartment had been ransacked. Everything I'd been working on-the diaries, the photocopies of the diaries, the transcripts, the manuscripts, the tapes, the photos-had all been taken. There was no sign of forced entry. It was Seaman. He had the keys. It was only then that I realized that virtually everything Seaman had told me about why we were doing the project was a lie. I sank into a state of near paralysis but managed to file a complaint with the police. Lennon's diaries haunted me. I'd wake up in the morning and details would come flooding back. I began taking notes on everything I could remember. By mid-April I'd put together a manuscript that included the information from the diaries and everything that had happened since the day Lennon was murdered. Nowhere Man is a work of both investigative journalism and imagination. I have used the memory of Lennon's diaries as a road map to the truth. But I have used no material from the diaries. The result of this confluence of information, imagination and intuition is the story of what it was like to be John Lennon."

Robert Rosen, New York City


Vision: What was the prevalent emotion Lennon recorded in his diaries?

Robert Rosen: What came across in the diaries was a combination of boredom, pain, isolation and confusion. What astonished me about the diaries is here's an ex-Beatle, who has 150 million dollars, who is living in the Dakota, downtown from where I was living in Washington Heights at the time, and you would think that somebody in this position would have a life which is completely different from mine. At the time I was a starving artist living in a garret. Yet, his diaries seemed to be so strikingly similar to my own sense of being isolated and adrift in New York City. He had all these things and yet it didn't seem to make much of a difference. He had a few more zeroes at the end of his monthly living expenses, but in terms of what he was doing hour-to-hour, day-to-day it was not terribly different from what I was doing, which was essentially sitting alone in my room writing in a notebook.

Vision: Was Lennon a spiritual man?

RR: Part of what made him such a compelling personality was the conflict in his life between the material and the spiritual. As I said in my book, part of him longed to follow the path of Ghandi and Jesus. He would meditate for hours and try to follow the way. And yet the other part of him longed for carnal pleasures and more wealth and just liked to sit around smoking dope. So the answer is yes. Part of him was very spiritual, but he had so much power, and so much fame and wealth that it made it really difficult to be a full time spiritual person and that was the heart of his struggle: to overcome the corruption that power and wealth brought.

Vision: Did Lennon seek help to combat his psychological demons?

RR: His whole life seems to have been about dealing with the abandonment by his father and the death of his mother when he was 17. He tried through the Primal Therapy with Dr. Arthur Janoff; meditation with the Maharishi; taking LSD; his relationship with Yoko Ono; and the acquisition of great fame and wealth. Yet, each thing he tried didn't work. He came to the conclusion he would never be "cured." He accepted his problems and I don't think he believed in the last five years (of his life) that going to a psychiatrist, psychologist or a guru could possibly help. He believed he had tried it all, nothing worked and the closest thing he found to someone who could really help him was Yoko Ono. That's what he had and that's what he was staying with.

Vision: How would you describe his relationship with Yoko Ono?

RR: They had been married 11 years at his death. She was the mother of his child and he certainly believed in Yoko's powers whatever they might be. I think in part he felt cut off from Yoko; he didn't see her as much as he wanted. He was upstairs in his bedroom watching TV, smoking weed, or programming dreams and she was downstairs in Studio One conducting business. Or he was in Bermuda, working on the demo tape for Double Fantasy and she was in New York doing what she wanted. Lennon spent a lot of time longing for the simple pleasure of spending time with his wife. They were having marital problems-their sex life was not what he wanted it to be and he was frustrated by that too.

Vision: Why did Lennon and Ono go to such extremes to convince the world of their love?

RR: The idea of projecting this image was important to them. They wanted the world to think that they were the ideal, happy couple. Part of it was a propaganda war against Paul McCartney. It was very important to Lennon that he was doing better than McCartney, that he was happier than McCartney. I went into great detail in the book about how he was extremely jealous of McCartney, who was constantly putting out hit after hit while Lennon was isolated in the Dakota doing nothing. McCartney was happily married to Linda, had a big happy family and that drove Lennon nuts, he was very jealous. Lennon wanted to be the one who was happier, had more money, had more hit records. So Lennon and Yoko were projecting this happy image to the media. This was part of their magic. According to magical theory, if they were projecting this image in the media, and the world perceived it this way, then it was true. The idea of them being an eccentric, but happily married couple was not entirely false. There was a grain of truth in the myth. They were just amplifying it.

Vision: Yoko's influence over Lennon in the mystical arts was very strong.

RR: There is absolutely no question that Yoko got him into all of the occult stuff because she was very into it. She believed in numerology and astrology in part because these are Japanese traditions. In 1977, Ono went to Columbia, in South America, to meet with a witch, whom she paid $60,000 to teach her to cast magical spells. A lot of this interest in the occult was driven by the fact that they felt powerless, there were always legal battles and the perpetual money squabbles with Apple Records. They were trying to find some way to fight the lawyers and the people at Apple with something that was guaranteed to work. They were seeking security in an insecure world. Part of what makes magic work is the belief that it works. Also behind their magic was their incredible wealth which allowed them to influence people. So perhaps there was something to their magic.

Vision: What inspiration would Lennon want to pass on to his fans?

RR: Part of John's message going back to 1965, was that he didn't want people to follow him or see him as a Christ-like figure, guru or someone with all of the answers. He wanted people to seek the answers in themselves. To think for themselves just like the song says. To not accept things at face value, to look at things as they are and to think about them. And to understand that no matter how much wealth, fame and power you have there are still many things in your life that you can't control. What Lennon really wanted to do was to lead a pure life. That was his constant struggle and I think if he was trying to pass a message on it would be to try and follow "the way" as he tried to. Sometimes he succeeded and sometimes he failed, but he did try. He could have just said, "Forget it, I'm going to enjoy all my money, houses and travel." But he had all of these things and still struggled to stay on the path and follow the way, which was very inspiring. He fought against corruption, the corruption of himself.

Vision: Why do Lennon and the Beatles still hold such amazing fascination and devotion for so many people?

RR: For one thing it's really good music. The Beatles appeared on the scene right after Kennedy was killed and there was this profound depression hanging over the United States. The Beatles arrived from England and they were joyous. They turned around the entire energy of the time. They were very talented musicians and all four of them were smart and clever people. Lennon in particular became this Christ-like figure because part of the message he was putting out was very Christ-like about the word being love. They were preaching love. Between the four of them they had the power to change the consciousness of a generation. Culturally it's one of the most significant things that happened in the 20th century. It's a fascinating story which is almost biblical in its power. Vision: How has this connection to Lennon affected your life? RR: This is something that goes back 20 years, to 1980 when I first started working on this project with my former friend and college newspaper editor Fred Seaman. This is an incredibly powerful story that I've been carrying for 20 years, and I'd been trying for 20 years to find a way to tell it. It's been a psychic burden because people had been telling me, "You can't tell this story, it's too dangerous, it will never be published." There have been times over the last 20 years when I've said, "Maybe they're right. Maybe I should just try and move beyond this and get on with my life and career." But the story itself was so powerful I couldn't do that. Whatever I tried doing, the story would always come back to haunt me and demand to be told. And finally after 20 years, I don't know what happened-the stars lined up, divine intervention, who knows? All of a sudden everything came together and my world exploded in a very positive way. I always felt it was my obligation as a writer to tell this story. It amazed me that no one would allow it to be told in a public forum. People told me that it was the most incredible story they had ever heard. I'm very relieved that after all this time I've been able to tell it. I tried to tell this story honestly and objectively without an ax to grind. I tried with my book to tell the truth as John Lennon saw it. I hope that I succeeded and with the way the book is being received I think people are picking up on it.

Nowhere Man, is available online on at: http://www.softskull.com OR Put Book Cover with Amazon Affiliate LinkNowhere Man The Final Days Of John Lennon

A Conversation with Robert Rosen author of Nowhere Man

by Sydney L. Murray

EXCERPT:

John Lennon was an extremely complex man who inspired millions of people to believe in the power of love and the possibility of peace on Earth. I had the opportunity to speak with Robert Rosen a New York City journalist and writer, whose book "Nowhere Man, The Final Days of John Lennon" was recently released. His story is truly stranger than fiction. I've included part of the book's introduction, along with our conversation. After reading this book I felt an affinity for Lennon; his life with all of its torments, joys and pains was real to me. He struggled to be better and sometimes succeeded and sometimes didn't, but he never really stopped trying. "Twenty-four hours after John Lennon was murdered on December 8, 1980, his personal assistant Fred Seaman, a close friend of mine came to my apartment. He was visibly shaken, his eyes blood shot, tears streaming down his face. There was work to be done he said. The previous summer, during an extended stay in Bermuda, John had told him should anything happen to him, it was Seaman's job to write the true story of his final years. It would not be the official tale of a happy, eccentric household raising Sean and baking bread while Yoko ran the family business. Instead it would be the story of a tormented superstar, a prisoner of his fame locked in his bedroom, raving about Jesus Christ while a retinue of servants tended to his every need. Still it was not until Wednesday October 21, (1981) that I began the process of transcribing Lennon's diaries. It was exhausting work that continued unabated until the end of November. No matter how much I transcribed there was always more; the task seemed endless. I forced myself into a routine that rarely varied: I woke at 5AM rolled out of bed and tore into the journals. Then for the next 16 hours, fueled by coffee and amphetamines, I wrestled with Lennon's scrawls and codes and symbols. As I transcribed these words on my IBM Selectric, I said them out loud like an incantation, and began to feel what seemed to be Lennon's energy flowing through me. For six weeks I lived like a monk, confronting on a daily basis The Gospel According to John. To get a visceral sense of Lennon's life, I ate the foods that he ate. I fasted, starving off 12 pounds until I'd achieved a weight of 138, close to Lennon's 135. I lived as he would have lived, but without Yoko, without Sean, without a staff of maids, cooks, governesses, chauffeurs, and other assorted servants, seers and personal assistants. Then on January 4, 1982 Ono fired Seaman. He assured me the project would continue; he'd given John Lennon his word that he'd tell his true story. Yoko, he said would not object. On February 9, 1982 I flew to Jamaica. When I returned to New York on February 27, my apartment had been ransacked. Everything I'd been working on-the diaries, the photocopies of the diaries, the transcripts, the manuscripts, the tapes, the photos-had all been taken. There was no sign of forced entry. It was Seaman. He had the keys. It was only then that I realized that virtually everything Seaman had told me about why we were doing the project was a lie. I sank into a state of near paralysis but managed to file a complaint with the police. Lennon's diaries haunted me. I'd wake up in the morning and details would come flooding back. I began taking notes on everything I could remember. By mid-April I'd put together a manuscript that included the information from the diaries and everything that had happened since the day Lennon was murdered. Nowhere Man is a work of both investigative journalism and imagination. I have used the memory of Lennon's diaries as a road map to the truth. But I have used no material from the diaries. The result of this confluence of information, imagination and intuition is the story of what it was like to be John Lennon."

Robert Rosen, New York City


Vision: What was the prevalent emotion Lennon recorded in his diaries?

Robert Rosen: What came across in the diaries was a combination of boredom, pain, isolation and confusion. What astonished me about the diaries is here's an ex-Beatle, who has 150 million dollars, who is living in the Dakota, downtown from where I was living in Washington Heights at the time, and you would think that somebody in this position would have a life which is completely different from mine. At the time I was a starving artist living in a garret. Yet, his diaries seemed to be so strikingly similar to my own sense of being isolated and adrift in New York City. He had all these things and yet it didn't seem to make much of a difference. He had a few more zeroes at the end of his monthly living expenses, but in terms of what he was doing hour-to-hour, day-to-day it was not terribly different from what I was doing, which was essentially sitting alone in my room writing in a notebook.

Vision: Was Lennon a spiritual man?

RR: Part of what made him such a compelling personality was the conflict in his life between the material and the spiritual. As I said in my book, part of him longed to follow the path of Ghandi and Jesus. He would meditate for hours and try to follow the way. And yet the other part of him longed for carnal pleasures and more wealth and just liked to sit around smoking dope. So the answer is yes. Part of him was very spiritual, but he had so much power, and so much fame and wealth that it made it really difficult to be a full time spiritual person and that was the heart of his struggle: to overcome the corruption that power and wealth brought.

Vision: Did Lennon seek help to combat his psychological demons?

RR: His whole life seems to have been about dealing with the abandonment by his father and the death of his mother when he was 17. He tried through the Primal Therapy with Dr. Arthur Janoff; meditation with the Maharishi; taking LSD; his relationship with Yoko Ono; and the acquisition of great fame and wealth. Yet, each thing he tried didn't work. He came to the conclusion he would never be "cured." He accepted his problems and I don't think he believed in the last five years (of his life) that going to a psychiatrist, psychologist or a guru could possibly help. He believed he had tried it all, nothing worked and the closest thing he found to someone who could really help him was Yoko Ono. That's what he had and that's what he was staying with.

Vision: How would you describe his relationship with Yoko Ono?

RR: They had been married 11 years at his death. She was the mother of his child and he certainly believed in Yoko's powers whatever they might be. I think in part he felt cut off from Yoko; he didn't see her as much as he wanted. He was upstairs in his bedroom watching TV, smoking weed, or programming dreams and she was downstairs in Studio One conducting business. Or he was in Bermuda, working on the demo tape for Double Fantasy and she was in New York doing what she wanted. Lennon spent a lot of time longing for the simple pleasure of spending time with his wife. They were having marital problems-their sex life was not what he wanted it to be and he was frustrated by that too.

Vision: Why did Lennon and Ono go to such extremes to convince the world of their love?

RR: The idea of projecting this image was important to them. They wanted the world to think that they were the ideal, happy couple. Part of it was a propaganda war against Paul McCartney. It was very important to Lennon that he was doing better than McCartney, that he was happier than McCartney. I went into great detail in the book about how he was extremely jealous of McCartney, who was constantly putting out hit after hit while Lennon was isolated in the Dakota doing nothing. McCartney was happily married to Linda, had a big happy family and that drove Lennon nuts, he was very jealous. Lennon wanted to be the one who was happier, had more money, had more hit records. So Lennon and Yoko were projecting this happy image to the media. This was part of their magic. According to magical theory, if they were projecting this image in the media, and the world perceived it this way, then it was true. The idea of them being an eccentric, but happily married couple was not entirely false. There was a grain of truth in the myth. They were just amplifying it.

Vision: Yoko's influence over Lennon in the mystical arts was very strong.

RR: There is absolutely no question that Yoko got him into all of the occult stuff because she was very into it. She believed in numerology and astrology in part because these are Japanese traditions. In 1977, Ono went to Columbia, in South America, to meet with a witch, whom she paid $60,000 to teach her to cast magical spells. A lot of this interest in the occult was driven by the fact that they felt powerless, there were always legal battles and the perpetual money squabbles with Apple Records. They were trying to find some way to fight the lawyers and the people at Apple with something that was guaranteed to work. They were seeking security in an insecure world. Part of what makes magic work is the belief that it works. Also behind their magic was their incredible wealth which allowed them to influence people. So perhaps there was something to their magic.

Vision: What inspiration would Lennon want to pass on to his fans?

RR: Part of John's message going back to 1965, was that he didn't want people to follow him or see him as a Christ-like figure, guru or someone with all of the answers. He wanted people to seek the answers in themselves. To think for themselves just like the song says. To not accept things at face value, to look at things as they are and to think about them. And to understand that no matter how much wealth, fame and power you have there are still many things in your life that you can't control. What Lennon really wanted to do was to lead a pure life. That was his constant struggle and I think if he was trying to pass a message on it would be to try and follow "the way" as he tried to. Sometimes he succeeded and sometimes he failed, but he did try. He could have just said, "Forget it, I'm going to enjoy all my money, houses and travel." But he had all of these things and still struggled to stay on the path and follow the way, which was very inspiring. He fought against corruption, the corruption of himself.

Vision: Why do Lennon and the Beatles still hold such amazing fascination and devotion for so many people?

RR: For one thing it's really good music. The Beatles appeared on the scene right after Kennedy was killed and there was this profound depression hanging over the United States. The Beatles arrived from England and they were joyous. They turned around the entire energy of the time. They were very talented musicians and all four of them were smart and clever people. Lennon in particular became this Christ-like figure because part of the message he was putting out was very Christ-like about the word being love. They were preaching love. Between the four of them they had the power to change the consciousness of a generation. Culturally it's one of the most significant things that happened in the 20th century. It's a fascinating story which is almost biblical in its power. Vision: How has this connection to Lennon affected your life? RR: This is something that goes back 20 years, to 1980 when I first started working on this project with my former friend and college newspaper editor Fred Seaman. This is an incredibly powerful story that I've been carrying for 20 years, and I'd been trying for 20 years to find a way to tell it. It's been a psychic burden because people had been telling me, "You can't tell this story, it's too dangerous, it will never be published." There have been times over the last 20 years when I've said, "Maybe they're right. Maybe I should just try and move beyond this and get on with my life and career." But the story itself was so powerful I couldn't do that. Whatever I tried doing, the story would always come back to haunt me and demand to be told. And finally after 20 years, I don't know what happened-the stars lined up, divine intervention, who knows? All of a sudden everything came together and my world exploded in a very positive way. I always felt it was my obligation as a writer to tell this story. It amazed me that no one would allow it to be told in a public forum. People told me that it was the most incredible story they had ever heard. I'm very relieved that after all this time I've been able to tell it. I tried to tell this story honestly and objectively without an ax to grind. I tried with my book to tell the truth as John Lennon saw it. I hope that I succeeded and with the way the book is being received I think people are picking up on it.

Nowhere Man, available online at: http://www.softskull.com
OR Put Book Cover with Amazon Affiliate Link


John Lennon Message Board
Post | Read

For me, John is still alive. I believe he's still with us,
looking over Yoko, Sean and Julian. If you are reading this John, remember that I will never loose faith in you,
and say hi to George for us. Even though I'm only 13,
you're forever going to be my hero,
because of giving your life for Love and Peace.

I'm a great fan of The Beatles, and I beleive that they were
the best rock & roll group in music history. Not many people
my age understand me well. They don't understand why I like
The Beatles and why John Lennon is forever going to be my hero.
They don't understand why a 13 year old girl would be into
The Beatles, John Lennon and George Harrison. All I've got to say about this Message Board, is that it helped me in a sort of way,
tell the whole world how I fell about a man, who for no reasons, died.

Remember, War Is Over If You Want It.

Jo, a 13 year old girl from Canada
beatle_jo13@hotmail.com




The heartbeat of Homo Sapiens is music
John was the greatest singer songwriter and
the most influential political artist of our time

Imagine honoring John’s 65th birthday

Sunday October 9, 2005
And
every October 9th with an International holiday
Celebrating Peace and Love on Earth

Please sign our online petition in order to gather
the 10 million signatures needed
to accomplish this

You can also help us collect petition signatures by snail mail

Click here to print out petition and signatures form

Read Petition Letters From Fans In Support Of
An International Holiday To Honor John Lennon

To me, John is a spirit who lives with me each day,
and he holds my hand and teaches me how to live in peace and
be a better person. He guides me to love nature, the environment, myself and my fellow human being. Through his brilliant mind,
I've learned what kind of person I want to be,
and to me he is the true meaning of an artist. He will never
fade as being my all-time favorite song writer and musician.

Laura Coteff:) Love is real //00\\
laurapeace4@yahoo.com



The Beatles


The Beatles CDs

JohnAndYoko.com

Photographs of John and Yoko


Let's Be Like John And Yoko
Song, Lyrics and Vocals
by Lori-ann Latremouille

All Instuments, Recorded, Produced and Arranged
by Ray Garand

Contact: La_Latremouille@hotmail.com

Yoko-Ono.com

Yoko Discusses John's Life
And The New Lennon Legend DVD

Just Imagine
In the 60s, Yoko Ono married John Lennon
and campaigned for peace in Vietnam.
More than 30 years on,
she's still irrevocably linked to her dead husband
and America is once again at war.
Here, she talks to Andrew Smith about marriage,
art and inner peace

Give Peace A Chance
Listen To Yoko's New Version

Sean-Lennon.com



Julian-Lennon.com



Imagine

The Greatest Song Ever Written

Imagine (Video)

Imagine (Audio)



Imagine

Imagine there's no heaven, it's easy if you try,
No hell below us, above us only sky,
Imagine all the people, living for today.
Imagine there's no countries, it isn't hard to do,
Nothing to kill or die for, and no religion too,
Imagine all the people, living life in peace.
You may say I'm a dreamer, but I'm not the only one,
I hope someday you'll join us, and the world will be as one.

Imagine no possessions, I wonder if you can,
No need for greed or hunger, a brotherhood of man,
Imagine all the people, sharing all the world.
You may say I'm a dreamer, but I'm not the only one,
I hope someday you'll join us, and the world will live as one.

John-Lennon.net | JohnWinstonLennon.com





Back to John-Lennon.com