One Motown smash replaced another at No. 1 in the US on September 19, 1970, as Edwin Starr’s ‘War’ was succeeded by Diana's 'Ain't No Mountain High Enough.'
Glen Campbell and Jimmy Webb's 'Reunion' was a musical marriage that took place somewhere on the way to Phoenix.
The writer-guitarist discusses his ninth solo studio album, a record on which he reaches well beyond the folk-roots base of his latter-day work.
Reviewing the 18 unearthed tracks recorded between 1964 and 1968 and released as 'Glen Campbell Sings For The King.'
In 1985, 'The Legend Of Billie Holiday' put the great singer's name on the UK LP chart for the first time.
On his sophomore solo album, ‘2001’, Dr Dre was back for the throne with a new generation of talent and a record that would define an era.
At the end of the 70s, ‘Setting Sons’ established The Jam as one of the most prolific – and insightful – bands of the decade.
The pinnacle of Louis Prima’s career, his 1956 album, ‘The Wildest!’, blended jazz chops with danceable grooves, and became an influence on Elvis Presley.
'I Wanna Be Your Man', The Rolling Stones second 45 was released in November 1963, but it was not what Decca Records had originally planned.
The single came from his new Blue Note album of the time, 'Places and Spaces.'
With a meticulous focus on every aspect of its creation, ‘Take Care’ found Drake laying the blueprint for hip-hop in the 2010s.
'Strong Persuader' became the first UK top 40 album for Cray and his band.
In November 1980, the Who guitarist and writer made his third solo entry of the year on the Hot 100.
The 1974 album continued the huge success that Ringo enjoyed in the years after The Beatles' demise.
The first hip-hop album ever to top the ‘Billboard’ 200, ‘Licensed To Ill’ saw Beastie Boys lay the groundwork for the hip-hop world we now live in.
This is a blues album which jazz lovers may also love; John Mayall’s ‘The Turning Point’, from 1969, is well worth rediscovering.