A selection of Agnetha's most memorable quotes, reflecting her youth, the incredible success of ABBA, their personal relationships and much more.
With hints of everything that would follow, ABBA’s debut album found the group refining their skills en route to greatness.
ABBA scored their third UK chart-topper in a row on February 18, 1978 with ‘Take A Chance On Me.’
After 'SOS' and 'Mamma Mia,' there was renewed interest in an album that had been largely ignored by UK audiences on first release.
Completed at the end of 1978 at ABBA's Polar Music Studios, ‘Chiquitita’ soon emerged as the first single from their ‘Voulez-Vous’ album.
As ABBA completed the 'Super Trouper' album, the only thing missing was a song called 'Super Trouper.'
Capturing the Swedish four-piece in their prime, ‘Live At Wembley Arena’ album proves that ABBA were masters of the stage and the studio.
By late 1977, the Swedish quartet were on an unstoppable roll, especially in the UK.
The Andersson-Ulvaeus composition 'Money Money Money' took about a year to make the US chart, and then failed to make the top 40 there.
Polar Music/Universal have announced a strictly limited edition, numbered, translucent blue vinyl 7” edition of ABBA's 'Happy New Year.'
On September 17, 1979, the quartet played their first-ever concert on American soil.
The track is celebrated as the only hit in which both the group and song names are palindromes.
The group were huge all year round, but two big hits helped make summer particularly special for them.
The song written by Benny Andersson, Björn Ulvaeus and Stig Anderson had a varied chart history around the world.
Treading a fine line between majestic camp and all-out cheese, ‘Gimme! Gimme! Gimme!’ keeps pop titans like Cher and Madonna coming back time and again.