The rock-'n'-roll revolution of the 1960s was just as much a coordinated American and British effort as the storming of Normandy. And so it wasn't long after they kicked off their careers that the Beatles and Bob Dylan began to look to each other for inspiration. But it was with the "quiet Beatle" George Harrison whom the brooding Dylan felt most at home with. Both would embark on deeply introspective spiritual journeys, and they were keener on their privacy than the team of Lennon and McCartney. After the Beatles broke up, Dylan and Harrison would team up for projects like 1971's charity Concert for Bangladesh and the 1980s all-star rock band the Traveling Wilburys, which also featured Roy Orbison and Tom Petty. And when Harrison released his 1970 triple album, All Things Must Pass, he brought in Bob to help him co-write the opening track, I'd Have You Anytime.