Apple Corps Ltd./Universal Music GroupThe expanded reissue of The Beatles‘ 2000 compilation, The Beatles 1, and the new deluxe The Beatles 1+ video collection hit stores today. The releases not only featuring the 27 chart-topping singles the band issued in the U.S. and U.K. but also restored, rare official videos, promotional films, TV appearances and/or performance footage for each song.

In the lead-up to the release, the band has been sharing some of the videos contained in the collection online. The final teaser installment, posted to The Beatles’ official YouTube VEVO channel, is a black-and-white promo clip featuring the Fab Four lip-syncing to “We Can Work It Out.”

Shot at Twickenham Film Studios in London around a month after the 1965 single was recorded, the clip is one of three promotional films The Beatles made for “We Can Work It Out,” intended to be sent to TV stations. It features the band in dark turtlenecks, with John Lennon “playing” a keyboard, and making little effort to mime the song’s final closing chords. The group delivers a mostly serious “performance,” although Lennon and Paul McCartney occasionally are unable to suppress some smiles.

Other videos released in the past few weeks include one for the classic Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band track “A Day in the Life” that features footage from the recording sessions for the mini-epic. Among the famous friends of The Beatles who appear in the clip are Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Donovan and The MonkeesMichael Nesmith.

As previously reported, The Beatles 1 is available in multiple configurations, including versions packaged with one or two discs containing a variety of accompanying videos. The Beatles 1+ features an additional DVD or Blu-ray disc containing 23 more videos, including alternate clips for some of the band’s #1 hits and performances of select tunes not featured on the original 1 anthology. The deluxe package also includes a 124-page hardbound book featuring an essay focusing on The Beatles’ videos and films penned by respected music journalist Mark Ellen, as well as annotated details about the band’s videos and hit songs by music historian Richard Havers.

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