On November 26, 1968, Cream played their farewell concert at London's Royal Albert Hall with Yes and Taste as the opening acts.
The sessions at which Derek and The Dominos recorded their album have become known as the Layla Sessions. This is the story of how it happened.
Cream’s second album, ‘Disraeli Gears,’ remains a psych-blues masterpiece that ensured Clapton and co’s place in the history books.
Robert Johnson influenced everyone from Muddy Waters to The Rolling Stones, and shaped the future of rock'n'roll. We celebrate his life and legacy.
Unravelling the ‘Derek And The Dominos In Concert’ album and its subsequent incarnations, culled from different shows, is a bit like doing a jigsaw puzzle.
Released by Reaction Records in early October 1966, Cream's first single, 'Wrapping Paper,' was a piece of whimsical jazz-influenced pop.
When African-American innovators of the 50s met Black Power and Flower Power head on, the psychedelic blues was born.
Feelings were bittersweet when the band arrived on stage in America in October 1968.
There's no question; if we had to pick just one track by Cream that epitomises Jack Bruce’s vocal delivery it would be ‘White Room’.
September 20, 1969 marked a transatlantic triumph for the short-lived but fondly-remembered quartet.
The famous Manchester R&B club reopened in its new location on September 18, 1965 with a visit from a favourite band.
From Muddy Waters to B.B. King and Koko Taylor to Shemekia Copeland, discover the records that made it onto our list of the best blues albums ever.
From the dawn of rock to the present day, the best power trios have stretched sonic boundaries far beyond the limitations of just three instruments.
The first solo release post-Cream, 'Songs For A Tailor' is an underrated gem from a clever songwriter.
Released on August 25, 1969 as their debut album, 'On Time' by Grand Funk Railroad lived up to its title and started the band's US chart journey.