Why did you go to war?

A new documentary by filmmaker Alex Hirsch argues that the reason John Lennon’s death was so traumatic for the Beatles was because of what happened to him, and why they went to war.

The film is called “Beatles on Trial,” and is the first time a documentary has been made about the band.

It also examines why so many of the Beatles’ greatest hits — “Tomorrow Never Knows” and “Tomorrow’s the Day” — were banned from the United States.

Hirsch, who was nominated for an Academy Award for his work on “Fences,” has written an essay for The Hollywood Reporter about his experiences making the film.

The documentary is about a year after the Beatles signed with Columbia Records and released their first album, Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band.

The album became a cultural phenomenon and helped to usher in the golden age of rock music.

But for many of its supporters, the song was so offensive to many that they wanted the band to be punished for it.

They were hoping the ban would make Lennon and McCartney feel guilty, and so the group began to investigate legal options.

As the documentary’s plot unfolds, Hirsch and filmmaker David Hirsch talk about the history of the ban and how the ban impacted the world of rock and roll.

The Beatles, whose first album was released in 1964, faced unprecedented backlash when the song became banned from all the countries in which it was released.

They had sold more than 1 billion copies in the U.S. and the U,K.

in 1964 alone, and were now on the verge of a major comeback.

Lennon and Paul were the only musicians to release a single in America before the ban, but their record sales had already been skyrocketing.

“We had never been more popular in America, the U., and the world than we were,” McCartney told Rolling Stone magazine in January 1967.

The ban created a massive backlash among fans.

It’s estimated that over 300 million copies of “Tomorrow” were sold in the United Kingdom and France alone, according to Hirsch’s documentary.

In addition to the worldwide impact of the song, it sparked the formation of the Beatle Museum, a non-profit organization dedicated to preserving the band’s legacy.

“The Beatles have always been associated with something that has to do with love, joy, and life, so it was very easy for us to understand the ban on ‘Tomorrow’ was the beginning of the end of their life as a group,” Hirsch said in an interview with the AP.

“They were at the end and there was no hope of them being back.”

In the documentary, Hinkle says the Beatles and their manager, Bob Dylan, were deeply moved by Lennon’s words about the ban.

“Bob Dylan’s reaction to the ban was, ‘If you’re going to kill us, let’s just do it by the carload,'” Hirsch says in the documentary.

“And Lennon said, ‘No, we’ll kill ourselves if you let us go.'”

“Tomorrow never gets better than that,” Lennon later said in his memoir, “Imagine,” as he was driving his van on the way to a concert in the Beatles home town of Leeds, England.

“You get so scared when you hear about the whole ban, you’re not prepared for what it means,” Hinkle said in the interview.

“John’s statement to us was, I’m going to get you through this by the number of people that are killed in this country in the next year.

That’s how I felt about it.

And so we did.”

Lennon’s “Imagine” was recorded and released in 1973 and was a hit in the country and Europe.

The song was released on the U and K editions of the album, and it was eventually released in the states.

The video for “Tomorrow,” which the Beatles made for the album and released for free online in September 2018, is a favorite among rock fans.

The new film also includes interviews with other Beatles and former band members, including Harrison Ford, who plays the role of Lennon in the film, and Paul McCartney, who played the role in the song.

It is also the first film about the group to feature a documentary director.

Hinkins film will premiere on Netflix on July 14.