The first queen of Motown followed her opening R&B No.1 with a second soul chart-topper in a row.
The artist they called the first lady of Motown scored her first R&B No.1 with a Smokey Robinson co-write and production.
Critics and fans acclaimed 'Let's Get It On' as his best album yet, and it promptly went platinum within three weeks.
Marvin Gaye and Tammi Terrell's hit inspires our Motown duets playlist.
Alongside his fellow Funk Brothers, he helped weave the very fabric of Tamla Motown’s imposing and infectious sound.
Both a euphoric floor-filler and a call to arms, Martha And The Vandellas’ ‘Dancing In The Street’ remains a prime example of Motown’s 60s pop perfection.
He wrote the classic that's been covered hundreds of times, and made other fine records of his own.
His first singles chart appearance captured the improvised, call-and-response electricity between Stevie and a Chicago crowd.
A pioneering and everlasting legend, Mary Wells was Motown’s first true icon, paving the way for an artistic freedom that others would come to follow.
Motown’s great songwriters were the foundations of the Great American Soulbook, an imaginary, but nonetheless awe-inspiring collection of songs written in the name of soul. But it did not come easy.
Soul covers of The Great American Songbook have added a gospel-derived power and dancefloor-driven sexiness to these timeless standards.
Our uDiscover Music playlist celebrates the Prince of Motown, and a legacy that remains as powerful as ever.
When it came to a new song by Smokey Robinson, the departing Mary Wells' loss was Brenda's gain.
If you’re suffering from heartbreak, trying to get next to someone, or dreaming about the unattainable, the best Motown love songs will suit your mood.
The young singer who recorded 'Money (That's What I Want)' went on, with Norman Whitfield, to co-write many of the most indelible songs in Motown history.