For Black Music Month, an appreciation of Supremes co-founder Mary Wilson's tireless work to open doors for people of all creeds, colors and sexuality.
The life of this founding member of the Supremes was filled all too briefly with adulation before it was sadly cut short.
The former Motown executive recalls dining with Marvin Gaye, hanging with Stevie Wonder, and promoting the Commodores, Rick James and many others.
Within months of the great soul man's premature passing, the Motown trio paid tribute on disc.
The previously unheard interview sheds light on her remarkable life and career in the entertainment world.
The expanded edition boasts features eight previously unheard bonus tracks.
The new volume is introduced by the brand new song 'Why Can’t We All Get Along.'
The news of Wilson's passing was announced in a statement from her longtime friend and publicist, Jay Schwartz.
From classic hits sung by Diana Ross, to stunning tracks recorded by later line-ups of the group, the best Supremes songs reveal the group’s unique magic.
On January 14, 1970 in Las Vegas, Diana Ross appeared in concert as a member of the Supremes for the final time.
On the final Hot 100 of the 1960s, the trio scored the last of their 12 pop No.1s in less than five and a half years with 'Someday We'll Be Together.'
At 1968's Royal Command Performance at the London Palladium, the Supremes played for the British Royal Family.
The group performed their new Holland-Dozier-Holland song on 'The Ed Sullivan Show,' but it peaked at No.9 in the US.
The follow-up to 'The Happening' was the first single by the group to be credited to Diana Ross and the Supremes.
The Supremes co-founder talks about her new book 'Supreme Glamour' and her fond memories of the group's Motown heyday.