Released in 1973, 'Frampton's Camel' is classic early 70s rock, with a melodic hits and set the stage for 'Frampton Comes Alive' a few years later.
In the golden era of the Temptations, Kendricks' light, acrobatic voice was the perfect foil for the gritty tones of the equally brilliant David Ruffin.
The tale behind the first Rolling Stones’ live album, Got Live If You Want It!, released by London Records in 1966 is neither simple nor straightforward.
Guns N' Roses' first ever release, ‘Live ?!*@ Like A Suicide’ has become one of their rarest collectables, worth in excess of £100.
When Billy Joel's 'Just The Way You Are' was already on its way to becoming an easy listening classic, Barry added his own much-loved version.
The UNICEF event featured John and George's first scheduled performance since The Beatles' last concert in 1966, and Lennon's last UK live appearance.
'With You I'm Born Again,' from the 'Fastbreak' soundtrack, became an easy listening staple and one of the biggest hits either artist ever had.
On 15 December 1966, the band entered the UK singles chart for the fifth time that year with ‘Happy Jack,' which became their first US top 40 hit.
After a four-year break, ‘Revival’ found Eminem energised by politics, consumed by personal demons, and at his complex, contradictory best.
On 14 December 1956, Richard's name finally made its first, and initially fleeting, appearance on the UK singles chart.
Late in 1974, the Ozarks were back with a swift follow-up to their self-titled debut, and back on the US chart with 'It’ll Shine When It Shines.'
As 'Luck Of The Draw' continued its multi-platinum success in America, Bonnie made the UK singles chart for the first time with its beautiful ballad 'I Can't Make You Love Me.'
The rock legends and the comedy duo may currently be locked in the battle of the biopics, but Queen once battled Laurel And Hardy on the singles charts…
'So What' turned out to be Walsh’s last studio release before he joined the ranks of the Eagles to replace Bernie Leadon.
Late in 1969, the wicked Pickett boldly interpreted the Motown stars' 1966 pop and soul No. 1, 'You Keep Me Hanging On.'
'Love Bones' hit the R&B chart on 13 December 1969 and became the fifth of eight consecutive top tenners for the Arkansas soul man.