Here’s the description:
Studio One, EMI Studios, Abbey Road in London, Saturday 24. June 1967
The Beatles announced that on 25.June they were be appearing on the 'Our World' global live television broadcast.
Before that, orchestral rehearsals were performed in the EMI studio on Abbey Road.
The Beatles and EMI threw open on 24.June the usually closed Abbey Road studio doors to more than a hundred journalists and photographers for a press-call.
The Journalist Graham Morris was there and got an autograph from the Beatles.
The signatures are on a off white notebook-sheet, in blue ink and the size of the sheet is 4.3 x 6.3 inches.
I give guarantee that the signatures are not a copy, print or preprint and original signed with pen. Since the Beatles did not sign in front of my own eyes, I offer it as a reproduction. The Beatles autograph experts will recognize it.
Ready to frame.
Good fakes? I don't want to see forgeries passed on again for even more profit! This is not about "real collectors" but the average guy. And he may well believe the implication we spoke of.
Yes, I can only speak of myself personally. If I see that stand twice reproduction, then I Do Not bid - quite simple.
Using the word reproduction in this case is a farce in itself. These are forged signatures. What have they been reproduced from. The statement I give guarantee that the signatures are not a copy, print or preprint and original signed with pen actually means they are not a reproduction. They were not signed by th Beatles so they are forged. Another scam set with a play on words.
"...Right, another reason why I wouldn't bid on it if I wanted an orginal autograph unless I wanted to resell it for more money..."
Certainly you misspoke.
Yes Eric, I'm talking about the people who pay $1250 for it because they want to resell I for more money.
You seem to be under the impression that it’s appropriate to describe a forgery or secretarial signature as being a “reproduction.” In any case, they’re described as being live ink signatures with specific provenance. It’s intentionally misleading.
Yes, there is a reason. Someone thinks that they’re getting an authentic set at a bargain price. What they’re actually getting is ripped off by a scammer.