With the ‘Does Fort Worth Ever Cross Your Mind’ album, George Strait earned himself a CMA Award and burnished his ever-expanding reputation.
Few recording outfits have created an ambience of such refinement and individual style as the outfit founded by Donald Fagen and the late Walter Becker.
Soft Cell put synthesizers into northern soul on September 5, 1981, when they took ‘Tainted Love’ to the top of the UK charts.
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 September 5, 1960.
Bob Dylan and The Band played some of the most controversial music in history, then laid the groundwork for Americana, leaving an insurmountable legacy.
With his monumental eight-hour composition 'Sleep' Max Richter unwittingly created the perfect soundtrack for World Sleep Day on March 13.
Honed over years of playing Las Vegas bars, ‘Night Visions’ introduced Imagine Dragons as one of the most exciting rock bands of the 2010s.
Over a decade on from its original release, ‘Revelations’ sounds like the beginning of what should have been Audioslave’s next chapter, not a final goodbye.
As the 'Abracadabra' album progressed to platinum status, the ace guitarist and his band became the kings of pop with its title track.
Bonnie Bramlett and Leon Russell’s evocative 1969 composition had history even before the Carpenters recorded their version.
George Strait’s debut album, ‘Strait Country’, introduced a country music newcomer 'skilled at more artistic ventures than roping cattle.'
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.
We turn the spotlight on the unsung Beach Boy with a specially-compiled playlist of 20 tracks featuring his finest work.
Modern and strictly electronic, Tangerine Dream’s September 1981 album, ‘Exit’, was a tightly structured effort with a dancefloor-friendly pop sensibility.
Bee Gees’ ‘ESP’ album found Barry Gibb literally writing a hit in his sleep, proving the group could keep up with trends in the 80s.