If you’re a key member of a successful band, the solo bug will bite. Here we salute some of the most notable artists who found life after the band...
The first eight hits by the Jackson 5 were all on their first compilation, ‘Greatest Hits,' which made its US chart debut on 1 January 1972.
A mere two weeks before the end of the '60s, on 18 December 1969, Motown unveiled the album Diana Ross Presents The Jackson 5.
Two of the best-loved Motown Christmas albums are out again on vinyl from USM, featuring Stevie Wonder and the Jackson 5.
After Motown UK's issue of 'Tears Of A Clown' led it to No. 1, the US release took Smokey Robinson & the Miracles to the Hot 100 summit on 12 December 1970.
The best hip-hop Christmas songs have something for everyone, including Kanye West and Run-DMC, as the Hip-Hop N R&N Christmas playlist shows.
For the perfect soundtrack for a festive get-together, the Christmas With Motown playlist features the best Motown Christmas songs from the legendary label.
Featuring classics from Frank Sinatra, Paul McCartney and Jackson 5, the best Christmas songs of all time playlist is the gift that keeps on giving.
From ‘American Bandstand’ to Elvis Costello’s ‘Spectacle’, US TV has caught the winds of change in pop music. We revisit some classic performances.
Looking for the best Christmas gifts for soul music fans? We’ve got Isaac Hayes, Stevie Wonder, Jackson 5 and Minnie Riperton to keep them dancing all day.
Family bands have provided some of the greatest popular music of the past 100 years. As Sister Sledge once sang: “We are family. Get up everybody and sing.”
The special relationship between Motown and its British devotees was in full effect once again on October 1970, on Motown Chartbusters Volume 4.
On the Billboard Hot 100 of 16 October 1971, Martha Reeves and the Vandellas made their last US pop chart debut under the group name with 'Bless You.'
We celebrate the Cowsills, the group who inspired the Partridge Family, and who simply don't get anything like the appreciation they deserve.
Mass-marketed music for the X Factor generation promoting attractive, clean-living male singers to teenagers looking for romance from their pop idols is not actually a new thing.