The group were climbing the charts with 'Fun, Fun, Fun' as the LP it opened, 'Shut Down Volume 2,' was released on March 2, 1964.
‘It is not easy to call yourself beautiful but being confident helps you to accept and love yourself.’
The Beatles kicked off The British Invasion with a series of releases and TV appearances. This is the story of a whirlwind few months.
The voice of one of the greatest singers of the 20th century, also a much-loved pianist, was silenced by lung cancer on February 15, 1965.
The far-reaching song inspired the African-American military pilots who fought in World War II, and it went on to enter the Grammy Hall of Fame.
The young singer who recorded 'Money (That's What I Want)' went on, with Norman Whitfield, to co-write many of the most indelible songs in Motown history.
The group's persuasive sound was first heard on record on their self-titled debut album of January 1967.
Their 'Safe and Sound' hit is now six-times platinum, and its parent album of 2013 also goes platinum.
The tour supporting her third studio album was cut short at the start of the COVID-19 pandemic.
In early 1964, Capitol Records were essentially playing catch-up on UK Beatles releases, leading to the cherry-picking and title change for the US 'Meet The Beatles' album.
The 18-year-old German singer-songwriter has had a whirlwind year after her first single ‘Control’ went viral worldwide.
The expanded version of the Grammy nominated album features a stripped-down version of 'Thank Me Later' and a number of alternate takes and early career singles.
On January 7, 1967, saxophone player-bandleader Julian 'Cannonball' Adderley surprised everyone by entering the Billboard Hot 100 with 'Mercy, Mercy, Mercy.'
The singer's bold and alluring release entered the Billboard Hot 100 for January 5, 1963.
The new year saw the group covering the 1961 hit by Italian-American doo-wop group the Regents.