Few players have infused rock music with the potent mixture of classical and blues influences that Lord did.
For their ‘Retro Active’ album, Def Leppard dug out rare B-sides and re-recorded material from the vault, firing themselves up for a brand new start.
Sauntering towards genius, ‘Mazzy Star’s So Tonight That I Might’ See remains a 90s classic, hailed by some as the best psychedelic blues album since Cream.
On their 1989 debut, Welcome To The Beautiful South, the UK outfit made their introduction to the world as a new breed of jaunty indie pop with bite.
Wes Montgomery's first trio recording is the fountainhead from which everything has flowed.
The band were on a hot streak when the second single from 'Venus and Mars' arrived.
Mick Jagger's favourite harmonica player was sitting at No. 1 on Billboard’s R&B chart for 4 October 1952 with a landmark instrumental.
Released on 4 October 1974, John Lennon’s ‘Walls and Bridges’ was based on the walls around him and the bridges burned that were being rebuilt.
Continuing Loretta Lynn’s bold trend of saying the unsayable, ‘Don’t Come Home A-Drinkin’ (With Lovin’ On Your Mind)’ was a landmark song in country music.
As so often in Beck’s illustrious past, his new project saw him standing on fertile ground, emerging just 18 months after 'Guero.'
Fearlessly innovative, the best German musicians include electronic pioneers, rock bands and film composers alike, pushing music to its limits.
reDiscover the Merle Haggard album from which title song was recognised by the Grammy Hall Of Fame in 1999: his seventh studio LP, ‘Mama Tried.'
The Godfather of Soul had somethin’ that made him wanna shout, as he entered the Hot 100 on 3 October 1970.
uDiscover Music celebrates one of the most outstanding rock figureheads with 20 of his finest moments, both as the Heartbreakers' frontman and a solo artist.
Delivered with “exuberance, affection and panache”, ‘Get Up’ found Bryan Adams collaborating with Jeff Lynne on an urgent tribute to rock’n’roll.
Establishing Mumford & Sons as the breakout success of the “nu-folk scene”, ‘Sigh No More’ was a bold gamble that more than paid off.