In July 1964, Dusty reached into the Bacharach & David songbook for one of her classic covers.
‘Frank Sinatra Sings For Only The Lonely’ is the epitome of sadness, with arrangements that have an added dollop of despondency. It's a beauty…
On 7 September 1968, Fats Domino's cover version of The Beatles' Lady Madonna became his last ever hit on the Billboard Hot 100.
The Larry Weiss song became one of Glen's signature recordings and a global hit.
Born on 7 September 1936, Buddy Holly stood apart from the rest of the 50s teen idols and oozed rock ‘n’ roll sensibility without even having to try.
In praise of the stalwart rock guitarist who replaced Peter Frampton in Humble Pie and played with Colosseum, Jack Bruce, Cozy Powell and many others.
A treasured Chess Records artist made her R&B chart debut on 5 September 1960 with 'I Want To Know.'
With ‘… And Justice For All’, Metallica created a complex, powerful work, opening a door to a world it’s now impossible to imagine without them.
Soft Cell put the synths in northern soul on 5 September 1981, when they took ‘Tainted Love’ to the top of the UK charts.
Having drawn up the template for the Seattle grunge scene, ‘Louder Than Love’ proved that Soundgarden had what it took to compete on the global stage.
Josh White, singer, guitarist, songwriter and civil rights activist often gets left out of "official" Blues history, but helped to popularize the genre.
George Strait’s debut album, ‘Strait Country’, introduced a country music newcomer “skilled at more artistic ventures than roping cattle”.
Honed over years of playing Las Vegas bars, ‘Night Visions’ introduced Imagine Dragons as one of the most exciting rock bands of the 2010s.
With a colourful sleeve and a confident rock sound, the debut album by Ritchie Blackmore's new band made its mark.
A tribute to the man who co-wrote the Rolling Stones' first US top ten hit as well as 'Piece Of My Heart,' 'Stay With Me Baby' and so much more.
As the 'Abracadabra' album progressed to platinum status, the ace guitarist and his band became the kings of pop with its title track.