• "All Things Must Pass" topped Billboard 200 chart in 1971 for seven weeks
  • The reissued "All Things Must Pass" album is now at No. 7 on Billboard 200 chart
  • During his solo career, George Harrison had 15 songs that entered Billboard Hot 100

George Harrison has returned to the top 10 on the Billboard 200 chart after 50 years following the launch of a new reissue of his former No. 1 album "All Things Must Pass."

The reissued "All Things Must Pass" clinched the seventh spot on the Billboard 200 chart after the album was launched on Aug. 6 to commemorate its 50th anniversary.

According to Billboard, the album was newly mixed and reissued in a variety of formats. All versions of the 1970 solo album are combined for tracking and charting purposes.

The album was Harrison's third solo studio album and his first album that topped the Billboard 200 chart. It stayed at the top for seven consecutive weeks in 1971.

While Harrison is best known as a member of the iconic The Beatles, he is also associated with the band Traveling Wilburys, along with Jeff Lynne, Roy Orbixon, Bob Dylan and Tom Petty. The singer-songwriter died in 2001 at the age of 58.

During his solo career, Harrison had 15 songs that reached the Billboard Hot 100, with five entering the top 10. Three of them reached the No. 1 spot.

His first solo chart entry was "My Sweet Lord/Isn't It a Pity," which became No. 1 for four weeks in 1970-1971.

In 1973, Harrison topped the Billboard Hot 100 for the second time with "Give Me Love- - (Give Me Peace on Earth)." The 1988 track "Got My Mind Set on You" was the last song by a member of The Beatles to lead the chart.

The 1988 album "Traveling Wilburys, Vol. 1" reached No. 3 on the Billboard 200. The team produced four songs that made it to the top 10 on the Mainstream Rock Songs chart.

The Billboard 200 chart ranks the most popular albums of the week in the U.S. based on multi-metric consumption.

George Harrison
George Harrison is seen in a photograph taken by Mike Mitchell that will soon go on auction at Christie's. Reuters