No phrase in music riles up passionate fans and chart watchers alike quite like “one-hit wonder...”
A record label of huge significance, the Fania story takes in the birth of salsa music and the global spread of Latin culture.
With the release of their soundtrack for ‘Saturday Night Fever’, in 1977, Bee Gees were at the birth of disco, pointing the way for others to follow.
The single came from his new Blue Note album of the time, 'Places and Spaces.'
As the album and DVD of 'One Night Only' emerged, what had started as a one-off farewell concert turned into a major tour.
With some of its icons still making hits, and a new breed of R&B star rising through the ranks, Motown continued to dominate the charts in the 80s and 90s.
After her 'Love To Love You Baby' breakthrough came Donna's fourth studio album 'Four Seasons Of Love.'
The album contained such international signature hits as 'Get Down On It' and 'Take My Heart (You Can Have It If You Want It).'
The pioneering artist always lived out loud, even when the world tried to silence and ignore him.
The R&B singer could be heard on the Grammy Award-winning hit ‘Best of My Love.’
Sexy and romantic, the best Barry White songs made him the boss of bedroom soul music. He had the funk, the soul and the disco – nobody did it like him.
Bee Gees’ ‘ESP’ album found Barry Gibb literally writing a hit in his sleep, proving the group could keep up with trends in the 80s.
With its infectious bass line and Mick's sassy vocals, The Rolling Stones' disco version of ‘Miss You’ hit the top of the US charts in August 1978.
Long before Madonna suggested to “Strike A Pose” in her 1990 hit ‘Vogue’, 'Pose' centres on the music that was the lifeblood of NYC ballroom culture.
Last week, Craft Recordings also issued a new digital edition of Sylvester's much-acclaimed 1978 album, 'Step II'.