Winners of the fifth annual Critics’ Choice Documentary Awards will be announced on November 16.
The Scottish trailblazers scored their fifth UK No.1 with the collection containing highlights of their previous decade together.
George’s recording climbed to No. 1 on the Hot 100 on 16 January 1988, the week before The Beatles were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.
Continuing Elton John’s unbeatable run in the 70s, the ‘Rock Of The Westies’ album found him scaling ever greater heights.
The autumn of 1970 brought the feeling of a relaunch for Tyrannosaurus Rex, with a new name, a new label and a new UK chart entry with ‘Ride A White Swan.’
As the older generation tut-tutted about the image of a new kind of idol called Boy George, 'Do You Really Want To Hurt Me' started its climb to No. 1.
In 1976, Palmer's third album 'Some People Can Do What They Like' became his most successful to date.
Ten months after Paul Weller announced that the trend-setting band were splitting up, their name was back in the bestsellers with their first hits retrospective, 'Snap!'
The Andersson-Ulvaeus composition 'Money Money Money' took about a year to make the US chart, and then failed to make the top 40 there.
'Blue Moves' is still revered by many fans as something of an undervalued gem in Elton's repertoire, and remains one of his own favourites.
UMC/Island will release 'Tea For The Tillerman' and 'Mona Bone Jakon' as 50th anniversary Super Deluxe Collector’s Edition box sets.
Carpenters’ 'Passage' was a victim of timing. Released in October 1977 when the world was going punk, Carpenters still made the plushest pop.
McCartney wrote and recorded every song for the record himself at home in Sussex, during lockdown.