The group's third album took them beyond the bounds of throwaway chart music and itself became a pop art landmark.
For over 50 years The Who have been one of the most creative, dynamic and constantly interesting bands to emerge from Britain during the 60s.
The first studio record the band made without Moon, 'Face Dances,' entered the American album chart on 4 April 1981.
The reflective but uplifting song shows Pete Townshend's sense of melody and riveting lyricism at the height of their powers, and Roger Daltrey in the vocal form of his career.
Butler worked for Moon for six years in the 1970s and is giving a series of talks about him.
The Who bassman was busy working theatres, halls and arenas across North America on his first tour in his own name in early 1975.
£5 from each signed CD sale will go directly to the trust, which provides specialised nursing and emotional support for young people with cancer.
The Who's 2004 Isle Of Wight Festival show, their first time there since their famous 1970 appearance, gets a home entertainment release on 2 June, 2017.
In the final part of our interview with Rick Wakeman, he tells us why he's going to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame after all, plus more on Piano Portraits.
The Who's biggest US hit, 'I Can See For Miles,' charted there on 14 October, 1967. We tell the story, as well as the one about that explosion.
World-famous amplifier company Marshall, whose name is synonymous with live rock, is to launch its own Marshall Records.
The Who developed in leaps and bounds in 1966, ending on a high note with 'A Quick One'. Their singles that year chart their artistic progression.
There have been countless books about the who, but this is the only one you need to own…
As ‘The Who Hits 50’ prepares to celebrate their incredible half-century, we’re celebrating too, digging deeper with a hand-picked playlist of The Who.
Pete Townshend’s solo career will be the subject of a new single album anthology, ‘Truancy: The Very Best Of Pete Townshend,’ to be released on June 29.
Former Jam drummer Rick Buckler will have his autobiography ‘That’s Entertainment: My Life In The Jam’ published by Omnibus Press on May 11.