Remembering when Motown’s most successful female act and the label’s biggest male group came together on album.
'Keep Searchin'' was Del's last big success at home, despite many fine subsequent singles.
At 1968's Royal Command Performance at the London Palladium, the Supremes played for the British Royal Family.
The group performed their new Holland-Dozier-Holland song on 'The Ed Sullivan Show,' but it peaked at No.9 in the US.
'Motown Chartbusters Volume 4' was not only another collection of big hits from the label, it became the latest No.1 in the series itself.
The Holland-Dozier-Holland classic was released in the US just three weeks after ‘Where Did Our Love Go’ had finished its two-week reign.
Inspiration for 'I Second That Emotion' struck when Smokey was out shopping with his friend and fellow writer Al Cleveland.
The soundtrack album from the movie became Diana’s only US No. 1 solo pop album.
One Motown smash replaced another at No. 1 in the US on September 19, 1970, as Edwin Starr’s ‘War’ was succeeded by Diana's 'Ain't No Mountain High Enough.'
The 1966 smash had the working title ‘This Is Where I Came In,’ before Holland-Dozier-Holland found the lyric they wanted.
How the legendary soul imprint worked to make some of Martin Luther King Jr.’s most celebrated and inspiring speeches available on record.
'Born To Be Wild' was an anthem to rebellion, the ultimate biker song and an iconic rock original.
Inspiring covers by everyone from The Beatles to Carpenters, The Marvelettes’ ‘Please Mr. Postman’ song put Motown on the map as a true cultural force.
The Holland-Dozier-Holland classic was first cut a month earlier — and got the thumbs down from Berry Gordy.
The follow-up to 'The Happening' was the first single by the group to be credited to Diana Ross and the Supremes.