The third and most successful album by Tavares, In The City is a passion-drenched classic of mid-70s R&B, and has much more to offer beyond its hit singles.
If ever an album title proved appropriate, it was the career-changing Nick Of Time by Bonnie Raitt, released 21 March 1989 and No. 1 just over a year later.
Recorded over three sessions between 1949 and 1950, Miles Davis’ ‘Birth Of The Cool’ is a landmark jazz album.
Robert Glasper Experiment's Black Radio charters new musical territory as a unique scrapbook of hip-hop, jazz, neo-soul and R&B with genre-crossing guests.
Released in 1977, Natalie Cole’s Unpredictable documented the singer evolving into an accomplished, multi-faceted artist.
Kick-starting Boyz II Men’s stratospheric career, Cooleyhighharmony merged hip-hop and doo-wop to produce some of R&B’s undisputed classics.
Released in 1969, Peggy Lee’s Is That All There Is? dared to be different and showed that Lee was a more versatile performer than had been assumed.
As ‘Foolin’ Around’ bounded into the country charts, Buck Owens finally had an album to show off. We reDiscover 1961's ‘Buck Owens’ LP.
When Rosanne Cash wrote the songs for Black Cadillac, she was ready to open her heart. The results were an album hailed as the most intense of her career.
On her Grammy-winning album, How Glad I Am, Nancy Wilson established herself as a singular storyteller able to switch effortlessly between pop, jazz and R&B
In November 1967, Glen Campbell was on his seventh career album and his third Capitol album in five months. reDiscover By The Time I Get To Phoenix.
The second Beatles album released in the US, Meet The Beatles! quickly topped the charts and, along with Ed Sullivan, made the group household names.
Rodgers and Hammerstein's pioneering musical Oklahoma! paved the way for the modern musical and represented the golden era of Hollywood musicals.
Released in November 1974, Linda Ronstadt’s fifth solo album for Capitol, Heart Like A Wheel, finally brought the country star the recognition she deserved.