With ‘Love Is Here To Stay’, two masters of jazz singing unite to create a lasting tribute to George Gershwin, and an album that will stand the test of time.
'Bluejeans & Moonbeams,' the album in Beefheart's catalogue with the Magic Band that’s generally thought to be their most commercial, was released on 29 November 1974.
To prove that his work can be reinterpreted in a variety of styles, a uDiscover playlist gathering together the best Hank remakes by jazz artists.
He passed away at just 47, but the drumming of Steppenwolf's backbone left a permanent mark on rock fans from the late 1960s onwards.
The stirring ballad became the group's second Motown, and third overall, R&B No. 1.
With his third Capitol LP in five months, the singer-guitarist was ending 1967 as one of the hottest new properties in country music.
On 28 November 1964, Willie made a new career breakthrough with the accolade of a debut performance at the Grand Ole Opry.
Unashamedly sleazy, ‘Non-Stop Erotic Cabaret’ harnessed the new rules of the dancefloor to create “a soundtrack to a striptease clip joint”.
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.
The Beatles' protégés released their second album under that band name, 'No Dice,' in the UK on 27 November 1970.
The Crickets' version of 'Oh, Boy!' was one half of a definitive single of the era, backed by 'Not Fade Away.'
Fourteen years after Don Henley's famous quote, the group reunited and returned to the charts.
On 25 November 1984, an entire studio of British pop stars came together in London. They came to be known as Band Aid.
Two and a half years after their first UK top ten hit, the band made the Hot 100 with what became their only US equivalent, I Can See For Miles.
Rick Parfitt took lead vocals on a song that was inspired by his year of tax exile on the island of Jersey.
Marking his 50th birthday with the first ‘A Man And His Music’ TV special, Frank Sinatra proved he had much more to come.