There was new life in 1992 for Palmer's signature song, written by former Free member Andy Fraser and first heard on 1978's 'Double Fun.'
The duo's place in the pop firmament was so assured that they could approach their fourth album as a broad-based concept record.
On their first live album, the band’s already famous reputation as one of the world’s greatest rock attractions was finally on record for all to hear.
A career- and decade-defining album, ABC’s ‘Lexicon Of Love’ was a widescreen pop classic that gave the band their international breakthrough.
Peaking on some of their best-loved numbers, ‘Surrender’ found The Chemical Brothers at the height of their powers and on the verge of a new era.
The man from Nevada has become one of 21st century rock’s most charismatic lead singers.
One of the most memorable open-air events of the decade turned into a triumph for the visiting Californian heroes.
The band started the new decade with another American No. 1 album.
Dave Clark reveals why working with Freddie Mercury on the ‘Time Waits For No One’ song was a truly unique collaboration with “such a perfectionist”.
The second star-studded edition also featured everyone from Marvin Gaye and Ike & Tina Turner to Joe Cocker and Jethro Tull.
On 20 June 1957, the great rock 'n' roll pioneer released the single 'Words Of Love,' which struck a real chord far away on Merseyside.
Ten historic quotes from the first decade or so of Brian and the Beach Boys’ worldwide acclaim.
A rollicking, ballsy album, John Lee Hooker’s ‘It Serve You Right To Suffer’ came out on Impulse! in 1966, offering the blues with a jazzy twist.
On 19 June 1987, G N' R joined the distinguished list of artists who cut their teeth internationally at London’s famous Marquee.
The debut album by Stanley Turrentine, ‘Look Out!’ was a remarkable record that introduced the tenor saxophonist’s distinctive style and sound.
The Beach Boys created the “California Dream” but beach music has its roots all over the US – or anywhere where there’s sand and restless spirits.