Long before there were million-dollar studios or Pro Tools, there were great singing voices, whether they came out of barbershop quartets, Baptist churches or street corner doo-wop groups.
There has been no shortage of songs about the Moon, from romantic ballads to conspiracy theory-fuelled considerations and zeitgeist-capturing hits.
Both on stage and in the studio, Frank Sinatra and Quincy Jones formed a perfect partnership based on mutual respect and admiration.
'Gentle On My Mind' won two Grammys for Glen Campbell, two more for writer John Hartford, and became one of Glen's all-time signature songs.
This richly romantic number is one of those timeless love songs that's been covered by a vast array of great vocalists.
From Ricky Nelson's 'Lonesome Town' to Elvis Presley's 'The Wonder Of You,' the versatile composer left his mark on pop history.
Many people mistake pop music as disposable. But from the blues to The Beatles, some of the most important artistic statements have been wrapped up in the world’s most popular songs.
Performing at Princess Grace Of Monaco’s personal request, Frank Sinatra teamed up with Quincy Jones for the first time, stunning an audience full of celebrities and royalty.
With the band riding the huge success of their sixth studio album 'Aja,' a new film soundtrack single emerged.
Frank Sinatra proved he was musical royalty when, in 1962, he performed at London’s Royal Festival Hall before an audience of British dignitaries.
The summer of 1967 has taken on an almost mythical magic, a psychedelic “summer of love” with beautiful people turning on, tuning in and dropping out from Hyde Park to Haight-Ashbury.
For his starring role in the series, Steven Van Zandt explored uncharted waters as a New York mobster who flees to Norway under the witness protection program.
Ella Fitzgerald called him The Duke of Ellington; he was a true Renaissance man and one of the giants of 20th Century music – jazz or any other kind.
From the 20-year rule to stylistic homage and outright appropriation, nostalgia has always played a part in musical evolution, with even the most forward-thinking music looking to the past for inspiration.
'The Happening' became the Motown trio's tenth US pop No. 1 single in May 1967.