Whether through their direct messages or a knack for creating effervescent, life-affirming pop, these 15 LGBTQ musicians have all helped change the world.
Among the big winners were 'Hadestown', 'The Ferryman', 'The Boys in the Band', and the newest revival of Rodgers and Hammerstein’s 'Oklahoma!'.
They share colourful visuals, a knack for canny collaborations and a penchant for anthemic hits. If You Like Cher… You’ll Love Katy Perry.
Treading a fine line between majestic camp and all-out cheese, ‘Gimme! Gimme! Gimme!’ keeps pop titans like Cher and Madonna coming back time and again.
Ain’t Too Proud - The Life of the Temptations topped the Tony Awards list with 12 nominations, including Best New Musical.
Fully ten years after their split, the seminal UK trio had a new chart presence with an album of rarities.
New Orleans music has a rich history. Whether you’re in town for Mardi Gras, or seeking authentic jazz performances, it’s the gift that keeps on giving.
Like all award shows, the Grammys are always bound to satisfy, surprise and rankle in equal measure, and there have been some surprising wins in the past.
In the 1966 British romantic comedy Alfie starring Michael Caine, it's Sonny Rollins's score that steals the leading role.
The Dickey Betts composition was one of the most exhilarating guitar-led instrumentals of the 1970s.
A look at one of his most-recorded numbers, with the help of the late, great Leon himself.
'Wichita Lineman' was the only one of Glen's LPs to make the top of both the country and pop album charts.
It wasn’t easy for musicians to be openly feminist – or, indeed, to be openly women. But right from the start, they’ve been there...
By late 1977, the Swedish quartet were on an unstoppable roll, especially in the UK.
The US top 40 was new territory for the album-oriented band until Dickey Betts' song arrived.