After flying solo on ‘Full Moon Fever,' Tom Petty reunited the Heartbreakers for ‘Into the Great Wide Open’ and propelled them back atop the rock zeitgeist.
On June 20, 1957, the great rock'n'roll pioneer released the single 'Words Of Love,' which struck a real chord far away on Merseyside.
Lucky, Lefty, Nelson, Otis and Charlie T, Jr – together, they were known as The Traveling Wilburys, but who was really behind the curly hair and shades?
The 1997 album had a title inspired by a John Lennon quote from The Beatles' pre-fame days.
It was the ABBA singer's second English language album, and eighth overall.
Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers spent their first decade living in each other's pockets, but their first extended break turned out to be one of their most productive periods.
It’s a perfect evocation of those heady days of Beatlemania when those loveable Mop-Tops, the Fab Four, ruled the world.
Shannon's distinctive singing style, and especially his winning use of falsetto, would serve him well throughout a superior career.
The song from 'Flaming Pie' was an evocative reunion, with drums and vocals by Ringo Starr and an orchestral arrangement by George Martin.
‘Solid Gold Easy Action’ became the second consecutive single by Bolan and the band to peak at No.2 in the UK in less than three months.
George’s recording climbed to No. 1 on the Hot 100 on 16 January 1988, the week before The Beatles were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.
A celebration of one of the most outstanding rock figureheads with 20 of his finest moments, both as the Heartbreakers' frontman and a solo artist.
The album is released in multiple formats with a treasure trove of unheard home recordings, demos and other rarities.
The instrumental track is a previously-unreleased take of a ‘Flaming Pie’ B-Side.
The new EP recreates the maxi-single released in the UK in December 1997.