The album that “changed everything for The Rolling Stones”, ‘Beggars Banquet’ marked the start of a period of musical creativity...
Rush became one of the key exponents of Chicago's 'West Side' sound and influenced generations of players in the process.
The founder of the revered label tells the story of his lifetime in the blues.
Muddy Waters’ 1969 album ‘Fathers And Sons’ was one of the biggest selling records of his career and justifiably so.
So much more than a blues singer, Bessie Smith was an icon for her race and gender, and her legend resonates like no other in the history of blues singers.
Along with his beloved guitar 'Lucille', BB King brought the blues out of the margins and into the mainstream America.
The Stones' old friend Guy features Jagger on a remake of 'Doo Doo Doo Doo Doo (Heartbreaker)' from the new 'Chicago Plays The Stones' album.
Live In Cook County Jail is a truly classic BB King album that deserves to stand shoulder to shoulder with his Live At The Regal.
Born on 6 September 1925, Jimmy Reed became a best-selling blues artist, regularly making the charts and influencing a string of younger artists in the 60s.
Josh White, singer, guitarist, songwriter and civil rights activist often gets left out of "official" Blues history, but helped to popularize the genre.
Muddy was the first to record Willie Dixon's future blues classic 'I'm Ready,' on 1 September 1954.
With his trio The Blue Line, Robben Ford recorded an exquisitely played and impressively varied set of covers and originals in the 1995 LP ‘Handful Of Blues’.
Recorded at Chess Studios, this EP paid homage to their Stones' blues roots while at the same time helped establish their "sound".
His fourth solo album was a celebration of both Eric's refuelled creativity and some great musical relationships.
The influential musician was a key name in blues music from the 1950s onwards.
In December 1967, a "nervous" British guitarist was drafted in as a guest on the 'Lady Soul' album.