An unassuming street in the city centre was once home to John Lennon, with one former resident getting to know the Beatles frontman through a shared interest in art.
In tonight's episode of the BBC's A House Through Time documentary series, historian David Olusoga reached the final chapter in the story of a Georgian terraced house, 62 Falkner Street, in Liverpool.
He was able to interview people who actually lived there.
The complete history of the house has been charted throughout the series, with tonight's episode beginning in the forties and working up to the present day.
Fortunes from 1945 were mixed as the area struggled, postwar, then suffered huge social and cultural problems that led to the devastating 1981 Toxteth riots.
Footage from the riots was aired, with previous Falkner Street tenants reflecting on the tumultuous events, describing bricks being thrown by rioters and police alike while buildings were looted and destroyed.
Streets were left in ruin but the former tenants said though it was a "strange" time, they could understand why the riots had occurred.
The show also highlighted the vibrancy of Liverpool in the 1960s – with one lady remembering getting to know John Lennon when he moved into Falkner Street.
June Furlong shared her memories of the bohemian area in the 1960s.
She spoke fondly of the vivid nightlife, packed with social clubs and restaurants and said she spent time in a diverse array of clubs with artists, showing up "get a drink after hours".
During this time, John Lennon moved with his new wife Cynthia to number 36 Falkner Street.
June got to know John when she was working as a life model at the art school.
She said: "I remember sitting in the room… the door burst open and it was the arrival of John Lennon."
The former Beatle was enrolled on a Fine Art degree and drew her as part of his studies.
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After introducing himself to June, John asked if it would be "all right" to draw her, to which June replied: "Get yourself an easel."
June added: "He was very entertaining – he used the place like a big cocktail party."
John wrote her notes and letters during his time on Falkner Street.
Lamenting on how she wished she'd kept them, she said: "I’d be in South Kensington now, not sat here."
Finally, Olusoga presented a record of the house's history to its current owner, Gaynor.