Eric Clapton, Ginger Baker and Jack Bruce… together they turned live shows into an art form, but the best Cream live performances reflect their individual brilliance.
Now hailed as classics, neither Derek And The Dominos’ ‘Layla And Other Assorted Love Songs’ album, nor the ‘Layla’ single, were big hits on their first release.
‘Live At The Regal’, recorded in November 1964, remains one of the great live albums of all time, demonstrating why BB is The King of the blues.
In remembrance of the much revered Grammy Award winner and member of the Roll and Roll Hall of Fame.
Images depict Clapton's live career from the age of 19 with the Yardbirds to the present day.
uDiscover Music talks to Ginger Baker's daughter about her life and her memoir, 'Tales Of A Rock Star's Daughter.'
Cream’s second album, ‘Disraeli Gears’, remains a psych-blues masterpiece that ensured Clapton and co’s place in the history books.
The film illustrates the inspiration Guy received from such giants as Muddy Waters and Howlin’ Wolf, and his own dedication to mentoring the next generation of blues artists.
Jack Bruce was a genuine legend who died at 71. His brilliant bass playing, distinctive voice and sense of musical adventure live on.
The Vee-Jay single entered the R&B chart on 24 October 1960 for the man Keith called "a big model" for the young Rolling Stones.
Cherney, who was based at the famed Village Studios in west Los Angeles, often worked as an engineer in partnership with Don Was.
First issued in 2003, it's a remarkable record of the BBC sessions recorded between 1966 and 1968 by Eric Clapton, Jack Bruce and Ginger Baker.
The US top 40 was new territory for the album-oriented band until Dickey Betts' song arrived.
The Jack Bruce/Pete Brown composition from the 'Disraeli Gears' album gave the band their Hot 100 debut.
Feelings were bittersweet when the band arrived on stage in America in October 1968.