Long before becoming multi-million-selling roots-rock giants, Creedence Clearwater Revival made started their recording career as cult outfit The Golliwogs.
From powerhouse belters to multi-octave vocalists with mind-boggling versatility, the best male rock singers have left their mark on music history.
The music world is full of talented multi-instrumentalists, and the best one-man bands have a unique vision that only they can achieve, alone in the studio.
Left off the soundtrack and film, Creedence Clearwater Revival’s forgotten Woodstock performance sees the band firing on all cylinders.
Remarkably, given the band’s stellar history, it marks the first occasion when CCR have had a Billboard No.1.
Charley Patton was the inspiration for every Delta bluesman that followed in his wake. His influence still resonates today.
A huge chapter in US rock history ended as CCR entered the Billboard chart with their last studio album.
Whether they supported each other or had epic falling outs, here are some of our favorite musical sibling groups that have forged music history together.
From emerging artists making their big debut to legendary icons gracing the stage, here are some best Grammy performances of all time.
‘Have You Ever Seen The Rain’ was one of the last great Creedence Clearwater Revival songs, as underlined by the dozens of cover versions, from Johnny Cash to Rod Stewart.
Already an American chart-topper for a month the previous autumn, 'Green River' made the UK bestsellers on January 24, 1970.
Returning in half-speed mastered, 180-gram editions, both titles will be out on February 12.
Recorded over a month, John Fogerty wrote every track on the album and added horns and keyboards to create a more expansive sound on Pendulum.
Late in 1969, CCR saw out the decade as they released their fourth album 'Willy and the Poor Boys.'
Fogerty's lyric eloquently expressed the disgust voiced by the counter-culture of the time about America's entanglement in Vietnam.