Praised for having songs that rank “among his classic works”, ‘Made In England’ saw Elton John traverse every phase of his career.
Ringo's first studio recording outside of The Beatles featured remakes of standards that the Starkey family would sing around the house and at special gatherings.
The revised versions of the songs appearing on Disc 1 appear on the star's 1967 Capitol album, 'Invitation To Broadway' and his original versions were never previously released.
The Welsh singer's debut album followed her McCartney-produced single smash 'Those Were The Days.'
On 12 February 1963, theTexan hitmaker recorded the signature track that became his first No. 1 and attracted the attention of The Beatles.
Mostly recorded in one day at Abbey Road Studios, The Beatles' debut album, 'Please Please Me' went on to top the charts, staying there for 30 weeks.
In the 1966 British romantic comedy Alfie starring Michael Caine, it's Sonny Rollins's score that steals the leading role.
You may not know they exist, but the best music arrangers can lift a song to new heights, making all the difference to whether it’s a hit or not.
A tribute to the producer of almost the entire recorded catalogue of The Beatles and a hugely accomplished writer, arranger and musician with countless other achievements to his name.
The song from 'Flaming Pie' was an evocative reunion, with drums and vocals by Ringo Starr and an orchestral arrangement by George Martin.
uDiscover Music looks at the history of the 1960s composition by Jerry Ragovoy that continues to reverberate in pop culture.
The album has been newly mixed by producer Giles Martin and mix engineer Sam Okell, accompanied by 23 session recordings and demos, most of them previously unreleased.
The station will broadcast from Thursday 26 to Sunday 29 September from London’s iconic Abbey Road Studios,
On 8 August 1969, a zebra crossing, The Beatles’ ‘Abbey Road’ album cover photo was taken, resulting in one of the most famous artworks in history.
The film theme entered the UK singles chart on 9 June 1973, and remains a key moment in McCartney's live set more than 45 years later.