Peter Fonda, who died Friday at 79, was not only part of the fabric of 1960s Hollywood with movies like \u201cEasy Rider,\u201d he also reportedly helped inspire a line in the 1966 song "She Said She Said" while tripping on acid with the Beatles one night.In the summer of 1965, Fonda showed up at a Beatles house party\u00a0on Mulholland Drive in Los Angeles, according to The Los Angeles Times.STARS PAY TRIBUTE TO THE LATE PETER FONDASome of the\u00a0guests (including the Beatles) were dropping acid, and Fonda, who later said he was high on LSD when he arrived, remembered\u00a0that he tried to calm down guitarist George Harrison who thought he was dying.\u201cI told him there was nothing to be afraid of and that all he needed to do was relax,\u201d Fonda said. \u201cI said that I knew what it was like to be dead because when I was 10 years old, I\u2019d accidentally shot myself in the stomach and my heart stopped beating three times while I was on the operating table because I\u2019d lost so much blood."Fonda said John Lennon overhead him say \u201cI know what it\u2019s like to be dead.\u201d"He looked at me and said, \u2018You\u2019re making me feel like I\u2019ve never been born. Who put all that sh-- in your head?\u2019" Fonda recalled, according to The Times.Lennon later said that Fonda kept coming up to him and repeating the line.CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP\u201cWe didn\u2019t\u00a0want\u00a0to hear about that!" he said.\u00a0"We were on an acid trip and the sun was shining and the girls were dancing and the whole thing was beautiful and \u201860s, and this guy \u2014 who I really didn\u2019t know; he hadn\u2019t made \u2018Easy Rider\u2019 or anything \u2014 kept coming over, wearing shades, saying, \u2018I know what it\u2019s like to be dead,\u2019 and we kept leaving him because he was so boring! And I used it for the song," The Times reported.