Twain's third diamond-certified album in a row, 'Up!', was released in North America on 19 November 2002.
Addressing her public controversies and her party girl reputation on ‘Unapologetic’, Rihanna created a thrilling conclusion to a stunning four-album run.
The song typified Steely Dan's move towards an ever-jazzier sound, and added the distinctive voice of a frequent collaborator.
An inspiration not only for his musicianship, but also his spirituality, George Harrison is remembered by those who loved him.
The satirical 'White Punks On Dope' became one of the enduring anthems of the new wave period.
Happy to go “any way I wanted” with ‘Goddess In The Doorway’, Mick Jagger created a solo album that was compared to some of the Stones’ finest moments.
The group were on a roll from the success of 'God Only Knows' when Brian Wilson's new masterpiece 'Good Vibrations' gave them their first UK No. 1.
The Gentle Giant debut album established the group as one of the most distinctive and forward-thinking of the new wave of prog rock bands to emerge in 1970.
Shaking up the mainstream with some incendiary rock’n’roll, the Audioslave debut album “did something genuinely different”.
Released on 18 November 1966, 'That's Life' blew away the charts thanks to Frank Sinatra's towering hit single even during the height of the rock era.
This was rock, but not as we had known it from U2 before. Achtung Baby was an album open to sounds and hues as it recalibrated their sound for the 1990s.
The 1974 album, seen by many Genesis fans as their finest hour, played a huge part in making the group the progressive rock legends they became.
LL Cool J’s debut album, ‘Radio’, turned the MC into a hip-hop superstar and put the emerging Def Jam record label on the map.
With the ‘Reload’ album, Metallica revealed that they existed in a genre of one, and had nothing whatsoever to prove to anyone else.
Offering hints as to where Nirvana “could have gone next”, ‘MTV Unplugged In New York’ remains one of the greatest live albums of all time.