Linda McCartney

Linda Louise McCartney, Lady McCartney (née Eastman; formerly See; September 24, 1941 – April 17, 1998) was an American photographer, musician, animal rights activist, and entrepreneur. She was best known as the first wife of Paul McCartney of the Beatles and for her photographs of celebrities and contemporary musicians. Her photos were published in the book Linda McCartney's Sixties: Portrait of an Era in 1992.[1][2]

Linda McCartney
Linda McCartney 1976 (cropped).jpg
McCartney photographed in Los Angeles in 1976 during the Wings Over America Tour
Linda Louise Eastman

(1941-09-24)September 24, 1941
DiedApril 17, 1998(1998-04-17) (aged 56)
Cause of deathBreast cancer
  • Photographer
  • musician
  • activist
  • entrepreneur
Years active1965–98
Melville See Jr.
m. 1962; div. 1965)

m. 1969)
Musical career
  • Keyboards
  • vocals
Associated acts

Linda married Paul in March 1969 at Marylebone Town Hall, London and thereafter went to St John's Wood Church for a blessing.[3][4] Her daughter, Heather Louise, from her marriage to Melville See, was adopted by her new husband. Together, the McCartneys had three other children. After the 1970 breakup of the Beatles, Paul and Linda recorded the album Ram and formed the band Wings in 1971. She continued to be part of her husband's touring band following Wings' breakup in 1981 up until The New World Tour in 1993.

Linda became an animal rights activist and wrote and published several vegetarian cookbooks. She also founded the Linda McCartney Foods company with her husband. In 1995, she was diagnosed with breast cancer and she died from the disease in 1998 at the age of 56.

Early yearsEdit

Linda McCartney was born Linda Louise Eastman, the second of four children, in affluent Scarsdale in Westchester County, New York.[5][6] She had one older brother, John, and two younger sisters, Laura and Louise Jr.[7][8]

Her father, Leopold Vail Epstein, was born in 1910 to Russian-Jewish immigrants, Louis and Stella Epstein.[9][10] His sister Rose Frisch became a noted scientist who worked on issues of women's fertility and population studies.[9]

He later changed his name to Lee Eastman.[8] He practiced entertainment law in New York for well-known clients, including bandleader Tommy Dorsey, songwriters Harold Arlen and Jack Lawrence, and fine artists such as Willem de Kooning and Mark Rothko.[11] At Eastman's request, Lawrence wrote the song "Linda" when Eastman's daughter was four.[11] The song was recorded by Buddy Clark in 1947 and went to number 1 on the charts.[8] Many girls born in the United States were named Linda in those years. The song was recorded again in 1963 by duo Jan and Dean.[11]

McCartney's mother, Louise Sara (née Lindner) Eastman, was from a German Jewish family.[10][12] Her father was Max J. Lindner, founder of the Lindner Company clothing store in Cleveland, Ohio.

Eastman graduated from Scarsdale High School in 1959.[13] She then attended the Vermont College of Fine Arts, where she received an Associate of Arts degree in 1961.[14][15] Her brother John, who studied law like their father, later became Paul McCartney's attorney and manager.[16]

Linda preferred nature and animals.[11] After graduating from Vermont College, she attended the University of Arizona and majored in fine arts.[13]

While Linda was studying at the University of Arizona, her mother was killed in the 1962 crash of American Airlines Flight 1 in Jamaica Bay, Queens, New York.[17][18] Because of her mother's death, Linda grew to hate traveling by air.[19] In Arizona she took up nature photography as a hobby.[11]



After her mother died in 1962, Linda married Melville See. The couple had a daughter, Heather, in December 1962. Her mother had bequeathed Linda money to live on, along with a number of valuable paintings. The couple divorced in 1965. Linda resumed using her maiden name.

Linda McCartney in 1969

She became a receptionist and editorial assistant for Town & Country magazine.[11] In 1965, she became romantically involved with David Dalton, a professional photographer. She studied the way he worked during photo shoots, learning how he set up shots and managed lighting and composition. When she began to do more of her own shoots, such as with music groups, he said he was "astonished" at how easily she was able to take control of unruly or uncooperative musicians. She could get her subjects to do exactly what she wanted without much fuss.[20] Dalton said that shooting rock groups was "a bloody pain in the neck. But with the lovely Linda, all this changed ... Now their eyes were pinned on her."[21]

Dalton was also impressed by the intelligence of Eastman's daughter. "Linda and I would get high and Heather would say the most amazing things ... I'd think, 'This is André Breton at six years old!'" He adds that he found Linda's relationship with Heather a "very charming aspect of her life with this wonderful child."[20]

On one occasion, when the magazine received an invitation to photograph the Rolling Stones during a record promotion party on a yacht, Eastman immediately volunteered to represent the publication as its photographer.[21] The photo shoot marked a turning point in her life:

I was the only photographer they allowed on the yacht. I just kept clicking away with the camera, and they enjoyed it and I enjoyed it, and suddenly I found that taking pictures was a great way to live and a great way to work.[11]

Eastman's father was not impressed with her goal of becoming a photographer on her own. He wanted her to undertake formal training with a professional photographer. "Well, I never had the patience for that," she said. "I had to trust my feelings."[11] But she studied the photography of horses at college in Arizona under Hazel Larsen Archer and became an avid nature hobbyist, using a high-quality Leica camera.[11] A few months after her Rolling Stones shoot, she was allowed backstage at Shea Stadium, where the Beatles performed.[22]

Eastman had gained some experience in celebrity photography, and became an unofficial house photographer at Bill Graham's Fillmore East concert hall. Among the artists she photographed there were Todd Rundgren, Aretha Franklin, Grace Slick, Jimi Hendrix, Bob Dylan, Janis Joplin, Eric Clapton, Simon & Garfunkel, the Who, the Doors, the Animals, John Lennon and Neil Young. Her photo of Young, taken in 1967, was used on the cover of Sugar Mountain – Live at Canterbury House 1968 in 2008.

She photographed Clapton for Rolling Stone magazine and became the first woman to have a photograph featured on the front cover (May 11, 1968). After marrying McCartney, Linda and he were featured on the cover of Rolling Stone on January 31, 1974, making her the only person to have had a photograph she'd taken, and to have been the subject of a photograph, featured on the front cover of the magazine. Her photographs were later exhibited in more than 50 galleries internationally, as well as at the Victoria and Albert Museum in London. A collection of photographs from that time, Linda McCartney's Sixties: Portrait of an Era, was published in 1988.[23] She also took the photograph for the cover of Paul McCartney's and Michael Jackson's single "The Girl Is Mine".[24]


McCartney and husband Paul at the Academy Awards in 1974

After the Beatles broke up in 1970, Paul taught Linda to play keyboards and recorded an album with her, Ram, as a duo. The couple formed the band Wings.[25] They garnered several Grammy Awards, becoming one of the most successful British bands of the 1970s, but had to endure jibes about Linda's singing.[26] She later said that criticisms that she sang out of tune in Wings' early days were true.[19]

In 1977, the reggae-inspired single "Seaside Woman" was released by an obscure band called Suzy and the Red Stripes on Epic Records in the United States. Suzy and the Red Stripes were Wings, with Linda (who wrote the song) on lead vocals.[27] The song, recorded by Wings in 1972, was written in response to allegations from Paul's publisher that Linda's co-writing credits were inauthentic and that she was not a real songwriter. In 1971, Northern Songs and Maclen Music filed a lawsuit alleging Paul McCartney had violated an exclusive rights agreement by collaborating with Linda on the song "Another Day", which had the effect of transferring a 50% share of the publishing royalties to his own McCartney Music company.[28] The lawsuit was "amicably settled," according to an ATV spokesman, in June 1972.[29]

The McCartneys shared an Oscar nomination for the song "Live and Let Die"; they were photographed together at the event in April 1974.[30] Linda's album Wide Prairie, which included "Seaside Woman," was released posthumously in 1998.[31] Along with eight other British composers, Paul contributed to the choral album A Garland for Linda, and he dedicated his classical album Ecce Cor Meum (1999) to Linda.[32]

Personal lifeEdit


Melville See Jr. (1962–1965)Edit

Eastman's first marriage was to Melville See Jr., whom she had met in college. He graduated with a geology degree from Princeton and undertook graduate studies at the University of Arizona in Tucson to earn a master's degree. Eastman followed him there, where she enrolled at the university to study art history. She was studying there in March 1962 when her mother was killed in a commercial plane crash.

She married See in June 1962; their daughter Heather Louise was born six months later on December 31, 1962. The couple had dissimilar lifestyles and became increasingly unhappy. They divorced three years later in June 1965. He was an academic who spent much of his time studying or doing research, while she preferred a less intellectual home life. She loved the wide open spaces in Arizona and enjoyed riding horses through the desert landscape. The settings, with saguaro cacti, reminded her of scenery from western films, which inspired her to take up photography as a hobby.[11]

Paul McCartney (1969–1998)Edit

On May 15, 1967, while on a photo assignment in London, Eastman met Paul McCartney at the Bag O'Nails club, where Georgie Fame was performing. They met again four days later at the launch party for Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band at Brian Epstein's house. When her assignment was completed, she flew back to New York City.[33]:432

They got together again the following May in New York, while McCartney and John Lennon were there to inaugurate Apple Records.[34] A few months after he returned to London, McCartney invited Eastman to spend some time with him there. When she arrived, they went to his home, where they spent the evening. "He must have been really happy that night," said one of the fans who often loitered outside his home. "He sat on the windowsill with his acoustic guitar and sang 'Blackbird' to us" from his upstairs room."[35]

McCartney was attracted to Eastman for a number of reasons, which he explained later: "I liked her as a woman, she was good-looking with a good figure, so physically I was attracted to her."[33]:471 McCartney also liked her sense of independence:

"Her mental attitude was quite rebellious ... [growing up] she was the kind of kid who would hang out in the kitchen with the black maids" to learn cooking. She disliked socializing. They both liked natural surroundings, he said, and they shared a love of nature, which became one of their most important emotional links.[33]:471 He knew that because of her "very free spirit," she was considered a rebel and a black sheep by her family for avoiding excelling in education, unlike her father and brother. "She was an artist," Paul said, "and was not cut out to be an academic."[33]:471

Linda's daughter, Heather, created another strong bond between them, since he had always liked and wanted children of his own. When McCartney first met Heather, who was nearly six, he insisted that she and Linda move to London to live with him. After they did, he devoted time to Heather, playing with her, reading her stories, and drawing cartoons with her. He sang her to sleep at bedtime.[35]

Linda McCartney performing in 1976 with Paul McCartney and Wings

Biographer Philip Norman notes that Linda had some personality aspects which Paul admired. She seemed less concerned with clothing or her public appearance, preferring to dress casually, even in semi-formal settings. She typically held his arm when they were together, often "gazing up at him in awe," and seeming to idolize him.[35] Paul's friends said that he began to be less formal, whether shaving less often or just wearing simpler clothes. "He could go on the bus down to Apple," said his maid, "and no one would recognize him."[35]

Linda's relaxed attitude about everyday things began to affect him in other ways. He recalls once feeling guilty because he was exhausted from work and, having trained himself to never appear tired, apologized to her. She simply replied, "it's allowed," which amazed him. "I remember thinking, Fucking hell! That was a mind-blower. I'd never been with anyone who thought like that ... it was patently clear that it was allowed to be tired."[35]

They were married in a small civil ceremony at Marylebone Town Hall on 12 March 1969.[36][37][38] British fans reacted negatively, partly because his marriage ended McCartney's status as the last unattached Beatle.[39]:51 John Lennon married Yoko Ono a week later, and both women were perceived by fans as reasons for the group's breakup.[39]:50 Lennon at one point publicly criticized the way the press treated Linda: "She got the same kind of insults, hatred, absolute garbage thrown at her for no reason whatsoever other than she fell in love with Paul McCartney."[39]:52

In late 1969, Paul fell into a deep depression due to the Beatles' pending breakup.[40] He spent days in bed and drank excessively, wondering what to do with his life.[41] McCartney later said that Linda helped him pull out of that crisis by praising his work as a songwriter and persuading him to continue writing and recording.[39]:131

After a few troubled months, Paul McCartney wrote "Maybe I'm Amazed" in Linda's honor. He explained during an interview that the song was written "for me and Linda," and that with the Beatles breaking up,

"that was my feeling: Maybe I'm amazed at what's going on ... Maybe I'm a man and maybe you're the only woman who could ever help me; Baby won't you help me understand ... Maybe I'm amazed at the way you pulled me out of time, hung me on the line, Maybe I'm amazed at the way I really need you." He added that "every love song I write is for Linda."[41][42]

His marriage to Linda, viewed as such a disastrous misstep at the time, became by far the happiest and most durable in pop. Despite the immensity of his fame and wealth, the couple managed to lead a relatively normal domestic life and prevent their children from becoming the usual pampered, neglected, screwed-up rock-biz brats. If the public never quite warmed to Linda, thanks mainly to her militant vegetarianism and animal-rights activism, she was acknowledged to have been the right one for him, just as Yoko had been for John.

—Biographer Philip Norman[43]

During their 29-year marriage, the McCartneys had four children: she brought her daughter Heather from her first marriage (whom Paul later formally adopted), and together the couple had Mary (b. 1969), Stella (b. 1971), and James (b. 1977).

They sometimes went to his farmhouse retreat in western Scotland, which he purchased before they met, a hidden place he used to "escape Beatlemania."[33]:470 They both liked and needed time away from the city, and were equally attracted to natural surroundings, writes biographer Barry Miles. "We'd just enjoy sitting out in nature," Paul said.[33]:470 The song "Two of Us" on Let it Be was written by Paul during one of their country drives. "This song was about that: doing nothing, trying to get lost ... [and] the wonderfully free attitude we were able to have.[33]:470 [44]

Linda recalled the setting:

Scotland was like nothing I'd ever lived in. It was the most beautiful land you have ever seen, way at the end of nowhere. To me it was the first feeling I'd ever had of civilization dropped away ... so different from all the hotels and limousines and the music business, so it was quite a relief.[33]:522

McCartney began writing more of his songs away from the studio. "I found that I was enjoying working alone," he said.[33]:571 He wrote the song "The Lovely Linda" for his debut solo album while they were staying in Scotland.[33]:571 In 1971 they recorded the album Ram.

She became Lady McCartney when her husband was knighted in 1997. Her brother, entertainment lawyer John Eastman, has represented McCartney since the Beatles' breakup.[45]



Paul and Linda McCartney became vegetarian in 1971, and she promoted a vegetarian diet through her cookbooks: Linda McCartney's Home Cooking (with author Peter Cox, 1989),[46] Linda's Kitchen, and Simple and Inspiring Recipes for Meatless Meals. She explained her change to vegetarianism by saying that she did not "eat anything with a face ... If slaughterhouses had glass walls the whole world would be vegetarian".[7][19]

Animal rights activistEdit

The McCartneys became outspoken vegetarians and animal rights activists. In 1991, Linda introduced a line of frozen vegetarian meals under the Linda McCartney Foods name, which made her wealthy independently of her husband. The H. J. Heinz Company acquired the company in March 2000, and the Hain Celestial Group bought it in 2007.[18]

A strong advocate of animal rights, Linda lent her support to many organizations, such as People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA), the Council for the Protection of Rural England, and Friends of the Earth. She was also a patron of the League Against Cruel Sports.[18] She narrated a TV advertisement for PETA in which she said: "Have you ever seen a fish gasping for breath when you take it out of the water? They're saying, 'Thanks a lot for killing me. It feels great, you know.' No! It hurts!"[47] After her death, PETA created the Linda McCartney Memorial Award.[48]


In 1984, McCartney was arrested in Barbados for possession of marijuana; her husband had been arrested in 1975 in Los Angeles on the same charge.[49] After flying to Heathrow Airport, she was arrested on charges of possession. She later said that, while hard drugs are "disgusting", marijuana is "pretty lightweight".[19][50][51]

Diagnosis and deathEdit

McCartney was diagnosed with breast cancer in 1995, and her condition soon grew worse when the cancer metastasized to her liver.[52] She died at the age of 56 on April 17, 1998, at the McCartney family ranch in Tucson, Arizona. Her family was with her when she died.[53]

She was cremated in Tucson, and her ashes were scattered at the McCartney farm in Sussex, England.[54] Her husband later suggested that fans remember her by donating to breast cancer research charities that do not support animal testing, "or the best tribute – go veggie." A memorial service was held for her at St. Martin-in-the-Fields in London, which was attended by George Harrison, Ringo Starr, Billy Joel, Elton John, David Gilmour, Peter Gabriel, and other celebrities among a congregation of 700.[55] A memorial service was also held at Riverside Church in Manhattan, two months after her death.[56] "She was my girlfriend," McCartney said at her funeral. "I lost my girlfriend."[57]

She left all her property to Paul, including royalties from books or records, and all rights to her photos.[58][59] He has pledged to continue her line of vegetarian food, and to keep it free from genetically modified organisms.[60]

The Linda McCartney Memorial Garden and bronze statue, in Kintyre, Scotland

Tributes and dedicationsEdit

A few months after her death, the Edinburgh International Film Festival premiered Wide Prairie, a six-minute cartoon fantasy film she made with director Oscar Grillo.[61][62]

In April 1999, Paul McCartney performed at the "Concert for Linda" tribute at the Royal Albert Hall, which had been organized by two of their friends, Chrissie Hynde and Carla Lane.[63] Among the artists that performed, besides Paul, were George Michael, the Pretenders, Elvis Costello, Tom Jones and Neil Finn.[64] Paul closed the concert by dedicating the event to Linda, whom he called his "beautiful baby," and their children.[65]

In January 2000, Paul announced donations in excess of $2,000,000 for cancer research at the Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in New York and the Arizona Cancer Center in Tucson, where Linda received treatment. The donations, through the Garland Appeal, were made on the condition that no animals would be used for testing purposes.[66] Also in 2000, The Linda McCartney Centre, a cancer clinic, opened at The Royal Liverpool University Hospital. In November 2002, the Linda McCartney Kintyre Memorial Trust opened a memorial garden in Campbeltown, the main town in Kintyre, with a bronze statue of her made by her cousin, sculptor Jane Robbins.[16][67]

Representation in other mediaEdit

Linda and Paul McCartney appeared as themselves on an episode of Bread in 1988, and in "Lisa the Vegetarian", an episode of The Simpsons, in 1995. After her death, The Simpsons' 200th episode, "Trash of the Titans", which aired on April 26, 1998, and Paul McCartney's 2000 film Tuesday (directed by Geoff Dunbar)[citation needed] were both dedicated to her memory.[68] Simpsons executive producer Mike Scully said, "It just seemed like the right thing to do. Everyone here was surprised and saddened by her death."[69]

Elizabeth Mitchell and Gary Bakewell played the McCartneys in the 2000 TV movie The Linda McCartney Story.[70] She was portrayed as "Linda Eastman" in the 1985 TV movie John and Yoko: A Love Story.[71]


Solo albumsEdit

Solo singlesEdit

Year Song UK US Hot 100 Album
1998 "Wide Prairie"
Wide Prairie
1999 "The Light Comes from Within"

Paul and Linda McCartneyEdit

Session workEdit


  1. ^ McCartney, Linda. Linda McCartney's Sixties: Portrait of an Era. Bullfinch Press. 1992.
  2. ^ Skanse, Richard (April 20, 1998). "Linda McCartney Dies at 56". Retrieved October 19, 2019.
  3. ^ "Paul McCartney and Linda Eastman Marriage Profile". Retrieved February 3, 2014.
  4. ^ "12 March 1969: Paul McCartney marries Linda Eastman". The Beatles Bible. March 12, 1969. Retrieved February 3, 2014.
  5. ^ "Linda McCartney". Retrieved September 21, 2019.
  6. ^ "Linda McCartney - Official Website".
  7. ^ a b "Obituary: Linda McCartney". BBC. April 19, 1998. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  8. ^ a b c "When I Was A Pup". Archived from the original on October 22, 2009. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  9. ^ a b Pam Belluck, "Rose E. Frisch, Scientist Who Linked Body Fat to Fertility, Dies at 96", New York Times, February 11, 2015; accessed September 25, 2018
  10. ^ a b Seth Rogovoy. "Secret History of Paul McCartney, the Jewish Beatle". The Forward. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  11. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Sounes, Howard. Fab: An Intimate Life of Paul McCartney, Doubleday (2010) pp. 172-175
  12. ^ Ze'ev Glicenstein (2006). Roots and remembrance: explorations in Jewish genealogy. Ontario Genealogical Society. ISBN 9780777921609. Retrieved February 3, 2014.
  13. ^ a b "Linda McCartney". The Virtual Museum of San Francisco. Archived from the original on June 4, 2011. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  14. ^ Norwich University, Mining for Old: Linda McCartney at Vermont College Archived August 12, 2014, at the Wayback Machine, August 10, 2012
  15. ^ "Linda McCartney's Wedding Announcement: 1969 Vermont College Alumni Newsletter". Norwich University Archive: Mining for Old. Norwich University. June 17, 2014. Archived from the original on March 3, 2016. Retrieved February 6, 2016. VC Alum Marries Beatle: Linda Eastman, the New York girl who married Beatle Paul McCartney recently, was a 1961 Vermont College graduate.
  16. ^ a b "The Beatles in Scotland: Paul McCartney's story". Sunday Mail. November 2, 2008. Archived from the original on January 14, 2009. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  17. ^ "Accident description". Aviation Safety Network. 1996. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  18. ^ a b c Slater, Nigel (April 29, 2007). "When the McCartneys came for lunch". The Guardian. London. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  19. ^ a b c d McCartney, Linda. "Linda McCartney Quotes". Brainy Media. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  20. ^ a b Carlin, Peter Ames. Paul McCartney: A Life, Simon & Schuster (2009) pp. 169-170
  21. ^ a b Fields, Danny. "Linda McCartney 'The Biography' Chapter 1". Wingspan Russia. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  22. ^ Sandford, Christopher. McCartney, Random House (2005) p. 140
  23. ^ McCartney, Linda (1992). Linda McCartney's Sixties: Portrait of an Era. Boston: Bulfinch Press Book. ISBN 0-8212-1959-6.
  24. ^ Halstead 2007, p. 119.
  25. ^ Bonici, Ray (1982). "Paul McCartney Wings it alone". Music Express. Canada. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  26. ^ Greer, Germaine (May 21, 2006). "Germaine Greer: Pop bitch". The Independent. London. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  27. ^ Calkin, Graham. "Seaside Woman b/w B-Side To Seaside". Graham Calkin's Beatles Pages. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  28. ^ "McCartney and Wife Sued on 'Another Day' Recording" (PDF). The New York Times. July 23, 1971.
  29. ^ Brian Southall and Rupert Perry, Northern Songs: The True Story of The Beatles' Song Publishing Empire (2007).
  30. ^ "Paul McCartney and Linda McCartney". Getty Images. Retrieved December 23, 2019.
  31. ^ "Linda's lone effort to be released". BBC. September 3, 1998. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  32. ^ "A Garland for Linda". BBC. May 17, 1999. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  33. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Miles, Barry. Paul McCartney: Many Years From Now, Vintage-Random House (1997)
  34. ^ Spitz 2005, p. 761.
  35. ^ a b c d e Norman, Philip. Shout!: The Beatles in Their Generation, Simon and Schuster (2005) e-book
  36. ^ "Celebrity wedding venue popular with Sir Paul McCartney and Liam Gallagher reopens after £60m renovation". Evening Standard. October 9, 2017. Retrieved May 16, 2020.
  37. ^ "1969: Paul McCartney weds Linda Eastman". BBC. March 12, 1969. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  38. ^ "Sequel: All Together Now. Thirty years later, the surviving Beatles get back to where they once belonged". People. February 14, 1994.
  39. ^ a b c d Weber, Erin Torkelson. The Beatles and the Historians: An Analysis of Writings About the Fab Four, McFarland & Co. (2016)
  40. ^ "8 things we learned from the new Paul McCartney biography", The Telegraph, 27, May 2016
  41. ^ a b "Maybe I'm Amazed", The Beatles Bible
  42. ^ Heatley, Michael; Hopkinson, Frank. The Girl in the Song: The Real Stories Behind 50 Rock Classics, Pavilion Books (2010) e-book
  43. ^ Norman, Philip. Paul McCartney: A Life, Little, Brown and Co. N.Y. (2016) p. 10
  44. ^ "Paul McCartney - Two Of Us (Live)". Retrieved December 23, 2019 – via
  45. ^ Barnes, Brigham T (September 30, 2004). "Entertainment lawyer John Eastman ('64) discussed "doing something different,"". New York School of Law. Archived from the original on November 14, 2004. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  46. ^ Cox, Peter; McCartney, Linda (1989). Linda McCartney's New Home Cooking. Bloomsbury Publishing PLC. ISBN 0-7475-0224-2.
  47. ^ "Activists Target Fish Menus". Reading Eagle. September 9, 1999. Retrieved April 9, 2012.
  48. ^ "News". PETA. Retrieved April 9, 2012.
  49. ^ Wasserman, Harry (July 6, 1980). "Paul's Pot-Bust Shocker Makes Him A Jailhouse Rocker". High Times. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  50. ^ "Arrested: Paul McCartney". Time. January 30, 1984. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  51. ^ "Paul McCartney on Drugs". 10 Zen Monkeys. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  52. ^ Saffian, Sarah (December 17, 2001). "Untimely deaths haunt extended Beatles family". US Weekly. p. 37.
  53. ^ "Paul's Lovely Linda". Retrieved December 23, 2019.
  54. ^ "Linda McCartney suicide claims dismissed". BBC. April 23, 1998. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  55. ^ "Linda McCartney farewell celebrates her passions". London: CNN. June 8, 1998. Archived from the original on January 19, 2013. Retrieved April 17, 2012.
  56. ^ Kozinn, Allan (June 23, 1998). "Paul. Children and a Horse Gather at Memorial to Linda McCartney". The New York Times. Retrieved April 17, 2012.
  57. ^ "Broken Hearted Jubilee", The Cobra Nose, Vol. 30
  58. ^ "Linda leaves fortune to Paul". BBC. March 14, 2000. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  59. ^ "The Will of Linda McCartney". Courtroom Television Network. July 4, 1996. Archived from the original on January 9, 2009. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  60. ^ "Sir Paul's GM foods pledge". BBC. June 1999. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  61. ^ "Linda McCartney's last film set for premiere". BBC. August 16, 1998. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  62. ^ "Linda's last film premières to packed house". BBC. August 20, 1998. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  63. ^ Costello, Elvis. Unfaithful Music & Disappearing Ink, Penguin (2015) ch. 5
  64. ^ "Paul McCartney leads Linda tribute". BBC. April 11, 1999. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  65. ^ Paul McCartney's "Concert for Linda", April 10, 1999
  66. ^ "Sir Paul's $2m cancer donation". BBC. January 5, 2000. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  67. ^ "Scots tribute to Linda McCartney". BBC. November 1, 2002. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  68. ^ Martyn, Warren; Wood, Adrian (2000). "Trash of the Titans". BBC. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  69. ^ Snow, Shauna (April 4, 1998). "Morning Report". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 9, 2011.
  70. ^ "The Linda McCartney Story". Rotten Tomatoes. 2000. Retrieved April 9, 2012.
  71. ^ "John and Yoko – A Love Story". Rotten Tomatoes. 2000. Retrieved April 9, 2012.


External linksEdit