The collaboration between a master producer and a British musician who blazed his own trail in electro-pop.
One of the most influential works of pop culture, ‘The Nightmare Before Christmas’ found The King Of Halloween giving Father Christmas a run for his money.
Heavy metal and horror have co-existed with one another since the music’s inception. One could say that metal has been macabre since its very first notes.
Essential to building tension, suspense and anxiety, the best horror movie soundtracks have a chilling power that can be felt long after the final credits…
A novelty song that defines Halloween, ‘Monster Mash’ was recorded by Bobby “Boris” Pickett in less than an hour. It got banned by the BBC but refuses to die.
A mix of swaggering hard rock, proto-punk and West Coast hardcore, ‘Ultramega OK’ saw Soundgarden point to the future of rock in the late 80s and 90s.
'Motown Chartbusters Volume 4' was not only another collection of big hits from the label, it became the latest No. 1 in the series itself.
Few blues songs have been as frequently covered as ‘Baby Please Don’t Go’; originated by Joe Williams’s Washboard Blues Singers.
The Joni Mitchell song that commemorated the famous festival became a huge success, in three different incarnations.
The Holland-Dozier-Holland classic was released in the US just three weeks after ‘Where Did Our Love Go’ had finished its two-week reign.
The Stylistics' original version of Bell & Creed's You Are Everything' later a UK hit for Diana Ross and Marvin Gaye, rarely gets the limelight it deserves.
Both baffling and astounding, ‘Journey Through The Secret Life Of Plants’ found Stevie Wonder branching out into soundtrack work for the first time.
In late October 1982, after weeks of rumours, Paul Weller announced that he was splitting up the band to explore new musical possibilities.
The Carl Wilson/Jack Rieley composition came from the album that returned the group to critical acclaim, 'Surf's Up.'
Proving there’s still life in the long-player, Def Leppard’s self-titled album was a “liberating and expressive” work that took the band to a new high.
Moanin’ is a hard bop classic and a major album for Art Blakey and the Jazz Messengers that established them as one of jazz’s premier outfits.