Chiefly remembered for its era-defining lead single, the ‘Waterloo’ album found ABBA hitting all their targets and storming charts around the world.
The best Justin Bieber songs have, in a startlingly short space of time, turned the teenage heartthrob into a global megastar commanding all the shots.
With her debut album, ‘Lights’, Ellie Goulding emerged as an artist whose personal, accessible music came with a hint of fairytale magic.
The fourth single from Taylor Swift’s debut album, ‘Picture To Burn’ lit a fire in her fans, with a sentiment that remains as strong as ever.
Offering radical reworkings of songs from the ‘Believe’ album, ‘Believe Acoustic’ revealed deeper levels of artistry underneath Justin Bieber’s pop façade.
Enrique Iglesias’ second album, ‘Vivir,’ maintained its predecessor’s winning formula and remains one of his biggest.
Glam rock sparked a cultural evolution, with its thrilling music, spectacular costumes, and a dash of provocative sexual tension.
With ‘ABBA: The Album’, Benny, Björn, Agnetha and Frida shook up their winning formula and set themselves on a new creative path.
Who doesn’t have a big, red, glowing soft spot for the best Christmas pop songs? Here’s a run down of the Christmas crackers you can’t do without.
Now synonymous with Christmas, ‘I Have A Dream’ found ABBA creating a timeless ballad that pointed towards Benny and Björn’s musical-theatre work.
Their final album together – though not their closing chapter – ‘The Visitors’ broke rank with the past and brought the news that ABBA fans feared.
Unashamedly sleazy, ‘Non-Stop Erotic Cabaret’ harnessed the new rules of the dancefloor to create “a soundtrack to a striptease clip joint”.
With ‘Enrique’, Enrique Iglesias made his long-awaited crossover into the English-language market, proving he could dominate two worlds at once.
Helping to reboot ‘MTV Unplugged’ for a new generation, Katy Perry used the opportunity to reveal the true extent of her songcraft.
Capturing the Swedish four-piece in their prime, ‘Live At Wembley Arena’ album proves that ABBA were masters of the stage and the studio.