With early recording sessions between May and August 1970 at Abbey Road studios, All Things Must Pass reached number 1 on February 6th and stayed for 8 weeks. Further recording took place at Trident studios in the summer. Uniquely, at the time for a solo artist, it was released as a triple album, albeit with the final disc housing a collection of jams. After Abbey Road, Phil Spector again sat in the producers chair, further refining the wall of sound. After being restricted within The Beatles by the dominance of Lennon and McCartney, Harrison's songwriting talent was unleashed. My Sweet Lord topped the singles chart as the album was released. The song bore an uncanny resemblance to the He's So Fine by The Chiffons. Maybe Spector could have pointed this out and saved Harrison a a costly lawsuit. The ex-Beatle later bought the publishing rights to the song to avoid further trouble. Harrison's status attracted many guests to play on the album including Billy Preston, Ringo Starr, Eric Clapton and Gary Brooker. Well before his Genesis days, Phil Collins played bongos on Art Of Dying. In addition to its UK success, All Things Must Pass topped the US chart for 7 weeks.