The singer-turned-actress appeared in a flashy new trailer soundtracked by Blondie’s ‘Heart of Glass.’
The late New York Dolls guitarist died on January 13 at the age of 69.
While the US & UK continue to claim the land rights, punk was an agent of change on a worldwide scale and its impact has affected all corners of the globe.
If you’re a key member of a successful band, the solo bug will bite. Here we salute some of the most notable artists who found life after the band.
Glam rock sparked a cultural evolution, with its thrilling music, spectacular costumes, and a dash of provocative sexual tension.
Nick Lowe's assured production kept the delivery crisp and disciplined, but live and vital, on a record that enhanced Costello’s reputation for depth behind the vitriol.
In late 1988, the band went 'Once More Into The Bleach' with a remix album featuring new versions of their biggest songs.
Rock clubs come and go, but there was only one CBGBs, the hallowed club for the New York punk scene that spawned many major music superstars.
As ABBA completed the 'Super Trouper' album, the only thing missing was a song called 'Super Trouper.'
With the release of their soundtrack for ‘Saturday Night Fever’, in 1977, Bee Gees were at the birth of disco, pointing the way for others to follow.
Now hailed for its “adventurous spirit and dynamic songwriting”, ‘Autoamerican’ found Blondie making a radical departure from their new wave roots.
The 10-date arena tour begins at the M&S Bank Arena in Liverpool on November 6 next year.
Following ‘Parallel Lines’ was no small task, but with their ‘Eat To The Beat’ album, Blondie proved they still had plenty of tasty licks up their sleeves.
Hailed as the perfect pop-rock album, ‘Parallel Lines’ made Blondie global icons, influencing successive generations of New York bands.
The group's pact with Chrysalis Records was signed on September 1, 1977.
The million-selling 'My Sharona' became America’s biggest-selling song of 1979, and one of the catchiest rock numbers in memory.