However, two bootleg versions by The Quarrymen exist, dating from , one of which was featured in the Anthology TV series. Two other fascinating live recordings of the song exist, both from a rehearsal at the Cavern Club. Although McCartney claimed that the song was a collaboration based on an idea by John Lennon, his former songwriting partner remembered it as a solo effort. Lennon mentioned in a number of interviews the significance of the number nine. The attempts sound rather more pedestrian than the version, and clearly The Beatles and George Martin felt the recording was unsatisfactory. It remained unreleased until Anthology 1 in The unreleased take two broke down because Paul McCartney thought there would be another middle sixteen after the solo.
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Pollack's Notes On Its official release date, as part of the "Let It Be" album, was May , yet there are home recordings of the pre-Beatles playing the song virtually ten full years earlier. It's a paradox: they supposedly held it back for so long because they never did feel it was quite ready for prime time. Indeed, in comparison to just about any other original song released on their first couple albums and singles, "One After " is an unusually simple and straightforward song in every compositional category. In contrast to some of the subtle formalistic variants you'll find even in their early works, this one is fully cranked out with its two bridges and a guitar solo modelled on the pattern of the verse section. You might even say the form is a bit boxy from the way all the sections are built out of even numbers of four-measure phrases. On the other hand, the stylized blues tint of the music allow it to fit in just about anywhere in the Beatles canon. And the lyrics have a deadpan bite and ambiguity in spite of the simple story they tell that can somehow pass for later, or at least "mature" Beatles fare.
The album version is the live performance from the rooftop concert which took place on 30 January This performance is also included in the Let It Be film. The song was written no later than spring  and perhaps as early as , and is one of the first Lennon—McCartney compositions. In his Playboy interview Lennon explained, "That was something I wrote when I was about seventeen.