Released on August 7, 1962, 'Sentimentally Yours' was the final album Patsy Cline issued during her lifetime. It's pure country magic.
Norman Granz was one of the most important figures in jazz music, a behind-the-scenes player that transformed the genre.
With its infectious bass line and Mick's sassy vocals, The Rolling Stones' disco version of ‘Miss You’ hit the top of the US charts in August 1978.
Upon its release in August 1966, The Beatles’ ‘Revolver’ was the most ambitious pop music committed to vinyl and introduced us all to psychedelic music.
Louis Armstrong’s birthday has been the source of much confusion over the years.
Patsy Cline was awarded her Star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame on August 3, 1999.
George Harrison, along with his mentor Ravi Shankar and a host of stars, pulled off something in 1971 that had never been achieved before.
‘A Day With Satchmo’ captures a 1957 session between Louis Armstrong and Oscar Peterson, featuring every take and every minute of recording.
Held in July 1966, the 6th National Jazz and Blues Festival was without doubt one of the best aggregations of artists gathered at a UK festival ever.
Written by Neil Sedaka and Phil Cody, ‘Solitaire’ is one of those much-covered songs, but the Carpenters' version for their album Horizon might be the best.
With their ‘Out Of Our Heads’ album, The Rolling Stones penned their first truly classic song and found themselves thrust into the mania of global stardom.
Chess Records had its first hit record on 29 July 1950, Gene Ammons' ‘My Foolish Heart’, then went on to provide the soundtrack to Black America in the 1950s.
Gene Vincent's made his TV debut on the Perry Como Kraft Music Hall Show that turned him into a star overnight.
Johnny Hodges was a brilliant saxophonist who graced many of Duke Ellington's recordings.
Tony Visconti tells the story of the time he and Marc Bolan arrived in Los Angeles and created a pop classic.