Sir Paul McCartney will reportedly nearly duet with John Lennon at Glastonbury.
The ‘Yesterday’ singer, who turns 80 on Saturday (18.06.22) is alleged to be planning to be ‘joined’ together with his former Beatles bandmate on stage on the competition subsequent week.
A supply instructed the Each day Mail he’ll carry out a “digital duet” with Lennon, assassinated in 1980 in New York.
The insider, stated to be near McCartney, added: “He’s tinkering round with the setlist but it surely appears like he’ll do a digital duet with John Lennon.
“There’s some footage of Lennon singing ‘I’ve Bought a Feeling’, from ‘Let It Be’, which Paul places up on the large display, after which he turns round and sings to him.
“John’s vocal has been remoted within the footage and it’s beautiful.”
The supply added McCartney has been duetting with Lennon on current gigs in America, and can also add a Ukrainian flag to his Glastonbury set in tribute to the battle ravaged nation.
They added concerning the plans: “He has been doing that on current dates in America and it’s doubtless that he’ll carry that to Glastonbury.
“Paul might be moved so as to add ‘Give Peace a Likelihood’ to his set listing, and that he’ll run onto the stage for his encore carrying the Ukrainian flag.”
McCartney is about to carry out on the Pyramid stage as a part of the ultimate day of the Glastonbury, which can make him the oldest headliner on the competition.
It comes after Bon Jovi, 60, sang completely happy birthday to his shut good friend McCartney at his New Jersey live performance within the MetLife Stadium on Thursday. (16.06.22)
The singer shocked McCartney by turning up on the gig and presenting him with balloons – as he was about to carry out his Beatles basic ‘Birthday’.
After the gang joined Bon Jovi within the rendition, the singer tried to launch the balloons to the sky however they bought caught within the roof as he walked off stage.
Bruce Springsteen, 72, additionally joined the live performance to play with McCartney, and stated on the finish of their duets: “Right here’s to 80 extra years of glory days.”