During the drive, Corden told McCartney: "Your music is so full of positivity and joy and a message of love and togetherness, I feel like it's more relevant now today maybe than it's ever been". So I woke up and I went 'What was that? "I had to text him back and was like, 'No dude, that's not what we meant.' What we were trying to say was it was uncomfortable to sit in a vehicle and try to sing our own songs". I've never heard that. When they were done, Corden wiped tears from his eyes and told a story about how his father and grandfather sat him down and the latter said, "We're going to play you the best song you've ever heard", that song being "Let It Be".
He played A Hard Day's Night, Love Me Do, Back In The USSR and Hey Jude as members of the audience cried. "If my grandad was here right now, he'd get an absolute kick out of this".
While in Liverpool, McCartney took a trip down Penny Lane and showed Corden local landmarks including the church where he was a choir boy and his old barbershop.
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The Beatles expected their music to last 10 years, Sir Paul says, but it keeps "going on and on and on". "And it keeps being relevant". They also visited the rock star's childhood home.
While the pair drove through the streets of McCartney's hometown of Liverpool, they belted out beloved Beatles songs before the segment got unprecedentedly deep and emotional.
Later, he performs some Beatles hits after appearing from behind a curtain in a pub.
As Corden brings The Late Late Show to United Kingdom shores, the presenter and actor enlisted the nation's ultimate music export Paul McCartney for a sing-along in the passenger seat.