The Irish group's version of a song recently released by Lulu became their second top ten hit in quick succession.
From the Jazz Age through to modern rock, great songwriting partnerships have provided some of popular music’s finest moments. Here are eight of the best…
'All The Girls In The World Beware!!!' was the band's second album of 1974, their ninth studio release and their 11th chart LP in just over five years.
'I'd Never Find Another You' was Billy's second Tony Orlando cover of 1961.
The revered soul-jazz artist's long-unavailable 1969 album gets a vinyl revival via Verve/UMe.
'Sweet Hitch-Hiker' became the group's final US top ten hit.
The duo's place in the firmament of pop music was so assured that they were able to approach their fourth album as a broad-based concept record.
A small selection from the stunning archives of a truly great record label.
The modern-day line-up of the Motown legends burnish their recorded legacy with first new album in eight years.
With her first two hits already secured, anticipation was high for Springfield's album debut.
Dusty In Memphis, widely held to be the greatest album in the distinguished catalogue of Dusty Springfield, was released on 31 March 1969.
The aptly-titled Shinin’ On, which entered the US chart for Grand Funk Railroad on 30 March 1974, became the seventh of eight albums to make the top ten.
The Righteous Brothers entered the US chart on 10 April 1965 with 'Just Once In My Life,' the follow-up to 'You've Lost That Lovin' Feelin'.'
Bobby Vee who had a string of hit singles in the early 1960s passed away Monday 24 October 2016.
William Bell, a much-admired survivor of the vintage Stax era, is back on the label. His album This Is Where I Live is out on Stax via Concord on 3 June.