Liam Gallagher is an active Twitter user and life-long fan of The Beatles and John Lennon and today the two came together to form a sweet revelation. Logging on to social media amid the coronavirus lockdown in the UK, the former Oasis star shared one of The Beatles greatest hits with his 3.2 million followers.
“Yesterday (Remastered 2015) – Youtube,” he wrote simply, posting a link to the song on YouTube.
One fan commented: “Bet you wish you wrote it.”
Showing his immense admiration for the legendary British band, Liam replied: “I wouldn’t be the only one.”
The ex-Oasis rocker is a huge fan of The Beatles star John, even naming one of his children after the Imagine hitmaker.
READ MORE: LIAM GALLAGHER’S INVITATION TO NOEL SPARKS OASIS MOVEMENT
He previously told the Metro John’s music helped get him through difficult times in his life, saying: “I have got John Lennon. Any time I am in need, man, I just stick him on, all those dark clouds disappear.
“I do not need therapy. John Lennon is my thing,” he added.
Elsewhere, he recently recommended another Beatle’s music in the midst of the coronavirus crisis.
“Listen to George Harrison’s All Thing Must Pass it’s BIBLICAL,” he tweeted.
Speaking to NME, Liam claimed an Oasis reunion was “gonna happen very f***ing soon”, saying it was “because [Noel is} greedy and he loves money”.
“He knows that it’s got to happen soon or it won’t happen,” he added.
Addressing the comments on Twitter, however, Noel told his 1.2 million followers: “I’d like to point out AGAIN that I’m not aware of any offer of any amount of money to reform the legendary rock ’n’ roll outfit Oasis.
He also took a swipe at Liam, adding: “I think someone has still someone else’s tunes to promote. So that’s maybe what’s causing the confusion.”
In a recent interview with Music Week Noel also appeared to hint he had no interest in ever resurrecting Oasis.
Speaking out about his time in the band, he said: “There was a responsibility to everyone else, and some people in the band were very conservative in their views of rock music.
“The longer you stay in a band like that, the more you become institutionalised,” he explained. “The way things are done is the way thins are done.
“You’re making music for your surroundings, so you just make music to fill stadiums and, when it’s great, it’s the greatest thing ever. But it got to the point where I’d said it all and done it all,” he added.