The track evoked the Summer of Love of a few months earlier and made lyrical reference to The Beatles.
Another of Chuck Berry's set texts of rock 'n' roll was making its presence felt on 18 November 1957.
1974's 'The Lamb Lies Down On Broadway,' seen by many Genesis fans as their finest hour, played a huge part in making the group the progressive rock legends they became.
'Catch Bull At Four' became the only Cat Stevens album to top the American charts.
A psycho-sexual drama charting obsession and a descent into madness, ‘L’Homme À Tête De Chou’ remains one of Serge Gainsbourg’s finest concept albums.
'Brainwashed', a musically varied album, full of gems, was George Harrison's 12th and final album.
With their third album, ‘Day & Age’, The Killers leaned “a little more on the pop end of things” and came out with their third multi-platinum smash.
The world’s most famous mouse made his big-screen debut with ‘Steamboat Willie’, marking the point at which Mickey Mouse music first entered pop culture.
"I felt that The Who ought to make, if you like, a last album," Pete Townshend told the NME of the new release.
'Your Cheatin' Heart,' Hank's posthumous country No. 1 of 1953, got a soulful makeover from The Genius.
In 1985, 'The Legend Of Billie Holiday' put the great singer's name on the UK LP chart for the first time.
At the end of the 70s, ‘Setting Sons’ established The Jam as one of the most prolific – and insightful – bands of the decade.
'I Wanna Be Your Man', The Rolling Stones second 45 was released in November 1963, but it was not what Decca Records had originally planned.
The pinnacle of Louis Prima’s career, his 1956 album, The Wildest!, blended jazz chops with danceable grooves, and became an influence on Elvis Presley.
There’s not a blues guitarist that has not copped Albert King’s licks and fallen under his spell.