If the Beatle's were embodied in coffee drinks, what would those drinks be?
Moka pot, brewed at home, cream and sugar.
I can just see him hopping up in the morning after a show, already naturally buzzed, gathering his bandmates around the kitchen table and making them a rustic-but-delicious Moka pot brew on the stove. Brewing precision wouldn't be important--it's about the gesture of making coffee for your friends. But he's no martyr: he'd serve his own cup first and pass the pot for the others to serve themselves.
Does it have caffeine? He'll drink it.
On his better days, Lennon was said to drink copious amounts of coffee and tea: up to 20 or 30 cups in a day. Creatives throughout history have pointed to stimulants like coffee (or cocaine, yikes) as a source or a support for their creativity. While there's a bit of a debate on whether caffeine helps or hurts creativity, many artists and creators find it easier to get going on new projects when they get allow themselves a little coffee kick, without overdoing it.
Picks up coffees for the whole band from the corner cafe.
All for one, one for all. Often called the "quiet Beatle," Ringo seems (to me) to be more like the glue. On the band's best and worst days, he seems like the one to make sure that people had the little things they needed to keep going. In a Rolling Stone article on Starr's Rock and Roll Hall of Fame induction, Yoko Ono glowed about his sweet, steady influence on the band: "John would go up and down and all that," she said, "but Ringo was always just very gentle. And he really believed in peace and love."
Sources his own single-origin coffees.
George was out there doing his own thing and as a true seeker, he would want to know as much as possible about his coffee. He didn't let anyone tell him how it was or how it tasted or why it tasted that way. He'd go find out for himself. He was the first of the Beatle's to visit America, traveling around, playing with another band, and checking out the scene the year before the Beatles' famed arrival to JFK airport in 1964. Intrepid, indeed.